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Full text of "Lion, The"








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dc>n I rlaugle Campus Scoobn Campus 

'31 S. Frontage Road 1512 Kemper Street 

lauhetr. >IS 39753 Scooba. MS 39358 



( olu minis Vir Force lki.se Meridian \aral tir Station 

VI >ISS(J USE 255 Rosenbaum liemie 

Columbus. US 39710 > IS Meridian. IIS 39309 



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£c*e>^ Single Siep^. SJhz iDidiuct 



A journey ol a thousand miles 
begins with a single slop. — C onlueius 
EMCC is constantly changing and striving toward perfection with 
every single step. « illi live locations and numerous academic and 
technical programs, EMCC is the lirst step in preparing lor a sound 
luturc. New buildings, new programs, new equipment, new policies, 
and new laces are apparent with every single step taken on any ol 
the live locations. 

I he live locations are tbe main campus, located in Scooba. tbe 
Ciolden triangle Campus, located in Mavhew, the Columbus Air 
rorce Base Extension, tbe Meridian Naval Air Station Extension, 
and I be Macon Extension Center. Any one ol these live locations 



provides students with a step in the right direction. Freshmen step 
into a new atmosphere in tbe transition Irom high school to college. 
Sophomores take their solid background earned at EMCC and step 
out to new educational opportunities on the university level or new 
jobs in their desired held. No matter what a student desires, it can 
be lound by stepping onto one ol the EMCC locations. This step to 
a successful lulure that every student desires is lound through the 
excellent education, caring stall, warm atmosphere, and lasting 
lriendships provided at EMC C . So. on the pages that lollow. observe 
what makes EMCC an excellent choice lor a bright lulure with every 
single step. 

— Anna Marie Hailey 




Top. Lee Morris Cotton. Montreal 
Breuver. and Tyler iackson discuss 
their schedules. 



Above. Charlene Barkley and 
Robert Broiun take a break from 
classes. 



Top right. )ay Joiner and Ashley 
George chat on their way to class 



Above. Mr, Cherry helps student, Jefforey 
Peterson, with an art assignment. 



Above. Getina Richards waits for her ride on the Golden 
Triangle Campus. 



♦» 




Above. Eve Darnell. Patrick Thompson, and Libby Myers compare their schedules at the beginning of the fall semester. Students love to take classes together so 
they can have study partners or keep each other up to date on what they miss if they are absent. 







Top. Jay Joiner, Taisha Brown, and Mandy Pilgrim enjoy a picnic and study 
session by the pond. Students frequently enjoy relaxing at this spot on 
campus. 

Above. Libby Myers and Casey finch make final adjustments to a painting in 
art class. 



Right, JK Forrester and Kimberly Cyprian talk before going into the cafeteria 
for lunch. 



♦» 



£juwuf Sittg£e Siep,„. Sxxw&a Campus, 



I he Scooba Campus is undergoing many changes. Many new 
laces, buildings, equipment, and policies are being added to the 
campus. I lie campus lias new students, lacullv members, and on the 
very lop step, a new president. 

I lie quality ol student lile and tne opportunities lor students to 
grow - academically, spiritually, and physically, have increased 
dramatically tins year, said Dr. Bud Smith, \ ice President ol the 
Scooba C ampus. " I liese changes make the campus more vibrant and 
alive willi excitement. 

I lie new women s honors dorm opened this year. I laiis are also 
being made lor Virginia Gardens. Ibis is a garden that will he 
located near the loothall lield. It is in honor ol the wile ol a lormer 
EMC C loolhall coach, the late Robert "Bull Sullivan. 1 hey are loved 
and remembered by everyone at EMCC . I he Wellness C enter has 
added new equipment and extended the operating hours to help 
students and lacully gel in shape. I he computer labs are now open 



during the day to allow students more time to complete assignments. 
I he intramural program has expanded to include more aetivilies. I he 
Scooba C ampus has also adopted a new smoking policy. I here is no 
longer any smoking allowed in the dorms, buildings, and loolhall 
stands. I Ins allows noii-smohers the right to breathe cleaner air. 

I echnology is booming. said Dr. David Mullins, Vice President 
lor Institutional Research, Advancement, I echnology, and 
Accreditation. "Through the development of the EMCC LION, 
Learning liilormalion and Operations Network, belter communication 
between students and lacully is available. Students are provided with 
on-line classroom resources such as lecture notes via the internet. 
We are also now able to broadcast sporting events via the eollege 
website. As you can see. the EMCC administration is striving lor 
improvements with every single step. 

— Anna Marie Hailey 




Above, Jessica Warren. 
Blake Pippin, and Cari 
Cambell enjoy the 
beautiful weather as they 
walk to their next class. 



Above. Charley Speed and Ashley Holcombe study together while 
enjoying the few quiet moments in their dorm room. 



Aboue. Anika Carter and Brittany Triplett look over an 
assignment together. 



#? 



Jjfie Ce£um(ki4. CLbt 5##ce 3Scu>z 



I he C olumhus Air I'orcc Hii.se campus, also known as Building 
916 - llie Education Building, oilers day, evening, and intensive night 
classes. Located thirty minutes I mm the Maynew Campus, it has an 
enrollment ol over three hundred students and a stall ol nineteen 
teachers, as well as three more teachers that teach night classes at 
C olumhus I ligh. I he C ampus director is Jacqueline H. Newton. I he 
main reason students choose to attend the CAM) Extension seems to 
he the lad that it s close to home, which has made it convenient lor 
them. 

Jason Knight said. "Because this is my hrst year out ol high 
school, its nice that CAFB is so close, which makes it possible lor 
me to still live at home. 

teachers seem to think alike as well. Mr. Jerome Key, who 



teaches Music Appreciation and Music lor Children, says that he 
likes. " 1 he small class atmosphere and the personal relationships with 
the students. Ms. Dalrymple drives almost hlly minutes just to come 
to CArB and teach her many math classes. As well as Mr. Kev. she 
likes the small classes, as well as the ability to have better teacher- 
student relations. Not only does CArB seem to be nice lor students 
and teachers, but it also is a plus lor the enlisted men and women 
who are currently serving in the L'S military. Many ol them may not 
have been able to start or complete their college education belore 
joining, and hJVlC C gives them the opportunity. 

with all this said, it is easy to see why people take the steps to 
attend EMCC at the CAFB campus. 

— Rachel Whipp 




Top. Brenda Blunt fates notes in 
her English class. 

Aboi'e. Soraya Adams looks over 
the day's assignment. 

Above right. )im Logan has book 
and calculator ready for class. 

Above far right. Allison Davis and 
Leah Talley rei'ieu' their 
hometuork it'hile sitting on one of 
the couches located between 
classrooms. 



Above. Melody Bogan and Eric Dante go ower an 
assignment in Mrs. Locke's English class. 



Above. Shantesha Sherrod and Yanci Lavender work in 
Mrs. Dalrylmple's math class. 



♦» 




Mr. Jerome Key, who teaches music appreciation and music for elementary teachers, lectures to his class of future educators about music elements. 



♦» 




Top. four West Point graduates talk about "old times" back at the Green Wave. 

Aboi>e. Toby Dai'is and Cole Bryan determine the rate of a chemical reaction in 
Chemistry lab. 

Right, Mashell Miller takes advantage of some study time in the library. 



♦* 



£ju&iy Single Step... Qoideti Jjoangie Qamput. 



I he Golden triangle C ampus, located in Mayhew, has been last lew years include new buildings, parking lots, a pavillion. and 

growing since 1 SXii) when the doors were opened. An increase in I lie (mil 155. I lie (mil. wlncli opened tins year, serves cooked 

enrollment., ednealional programs, buildings, and parking nave been a lood daily, such as hamburgers and tries. It also oilers soil drinks, 

part ol the continued growth ol tins campus. chips, and other snack roods. It s clear that as administration 

"Over the years, the Golden triangle Campus at Mavhew has continues to expand the campus, thev have the interests ol students 

become a leader in the delivery ol education and worklorce in mind. 

developenieiil services in this area. stated \)r. Paul Miller, Vice I he campus has. step-by-step, been built up to include both 

President ol the Golden triangle Campus and District Dean ol vocational and academic programs. I he number ol students attending 

C areer and I eehiiical education. this campus has grown since academic classes have been added to the 

In 1998, the campus opened the stale s lirsl Center lor curriculum. Students are comment this campus oilers them what thev 

Maiiulacturuig technology Lxeclleiiee. Ibis campus has adapted to need to step into their lulure careers. Faculty and students are 

the growth ol the community and the college by building up dedicated to ensuring the educational excellence ol this campus. So, 

programs to ensure that students have numerous opportunities take a look. I be expansions and improvements can be seen with 

available to them. Although the campus has been steadily expanding every single step, 

since it lirst opened, the most apparent changes developed over the — Anna Marie Hailey 




Above. Kenya Petty, Enka 
Culpepper, and Kryshira 
Petty enjoy the fall air. 



Above. Lushunda Lane prepares for an upcoming algebra test. 



Above. Lindsey Hitt and Britt Spitchley take a 
breather and catch up between classes. 



♦» 



MexidUm Mcutal OLbt Station E/xien^ion 



College is a time when lilelong Iriendships are lormed. Some are 
immediate, while others are one step at a time. The person you sit 
next to in Western C ivilizalion class, someone in your Algebra class, 
your roommate in the dorm, along with countless others you have 
encountered throughout the year, will play a part in what you 
become. In addition, you will become a part ol the EMCC alumni 
lamily. 

At Naval Air Station Meridian, an entire part ol this lamily exists. 
Ibis extension campus was lormed in 1989. mainly to accommodate 
military members and their lamilies. bv ollering night classes 
compressed in a short semester lormat. Most ol these students work 
an eight to 10 hour day belore attending classes tor an eight week 



semester. Although the majority ol these students are military and 
their spouses, retired military members, and Department ol Delense 
(DOD) civilians, any EMCC student is welcome to attend classes at 
the NAS extension. 

One ol the best things at the EMCC/NAS is Director Loretta 
Boswell. Mrs. Boswell is instituting long-range strategic planning lor 
the future ol EMCC/NAS. Mrs. Boswell is no stranger to hard 
work and dedication, having multiple degrees Irom EMCC, Mississippi 
University, and Mississippi Stale University, and having worked in 
several capacities at MNAS. I here is not a day that you can walk 
by that she does not greet you with a smile, and that is a positive 
step lor EMCC/NAS. - Dennexx Leavall 




Top. Euan Parker and Donald Dare 
review their test results. 

Abot'e, Cedhck Barnes takes notes 
while Melissa Danato listens to a 
lecture. 

Abot'e right. Melissa Aimanza 
reads along with her instructor. 




Above, Vanessa Riley follou'S along with 
Western Cwilization instructor Mark Schroeder. 



Abot'e. Phyllis Hopson gives a student-led lecture in Western 
Civilization class while instructor Mark Schroeder listens. 



Al4 




nstructor Maggie Bush lectures to her psychology class. Like most classes at MNAS, Bush's class is made up of both military and civilian students. 



♦» 



Below, William White and TJ. Howard compete in 
the bungee race. 



Campus Life 



I rcrij moment is exciting on I lie P>l( C 
campus. During the .fall as ire 1 1 as in the 
spring, there are a lira us enjoyable 
activities to partieipate in. Homecoming, 
the Beauty and Bean Pageant, elnh 
meetings, and playing sports are included 
in the extracurricular activities on 
campus. >o matter irhat interest a student 
mai| hare, it's all here at P>ICC. 

During the .fall, the students hare a 
chance to take a step in making neir 
.friends. This takes place at the Back-to 
School Dance, irhich is held an una Mi) in 
September, and the Ice Cream Social held 
in .front o.f the ca.feteria in the .fall. V.fter 
the athletes o.f soccer and .football hare 
had their lout; practices, students can 
watch the teams in action against their 
rival opponents. Vt nit; hi. students can 
hare their oirn extra-curricular activities 
hip going to the Student \ctirities Building 
.for a game o.f basketball, to the Student 
I n ion to take part in a game of pool, or to 
the rollcyhall court to plan rollcyhall. 

One o.f the most liked week- long events 
in t lie .fall is the.festirities of Homecoming, 
irhich include dress -up da us. an annual 
Pep Bally. In/ la table Pun Day. and 
elections o.f llomecomint; Court. 

The choral members put on an annual 
I rostij lollies production short lu before 
Christmas. Students, as ire 1 1 as the 
community, take delight in seeing their 
.farorite Christmas characters Frosty the 
Snoirman. Santa (la us. and Budolph, 

The spring is .filled irith just as many 
.fun events as the. fall. The basketball 
season continues as baseball, so.ftball. and 
gol.f begin. The month long Pine Grove 
Pestiral includes art exhibits, choral and 
baud performances, a drama production, 
guest artists, and a crair.f ish boil. 

"I really think everyone enjoyed the 
Back to School Dance, as everyone joined 
in to make it a memorable night." said 
sophomore Jodi Darnell. 

The campus li.fe has a lira us made the 
college experience more exciting and 
unforgettable at EMCC. 

Lihhy Dciincu 







Middle, the Petrified Chili Dogs perform at the 
Pine Grove Festival. 

Above, students play volleyball almost nightly 
on the Scooba campus. 



j& 




Above, Dallas Flippo, Robby Greco, and Alan Robertson enjoy the ice cream social, held during the first week of school to 
help students meet and make friends. 



♦» 



Right, Kanesha Moore chats while re/ai ingfrom a long day in class. 

Below right, Aside] llolcomhe straightens her hair before beginning 
her clay. 

Below, Donnie Stokes, William Nelson, Justin Speed, and John 
Coleman take a break top/a y video games. 




Il 



Bottom, Kimberl) Cyprian takes an important call 



"Living in the dorm is a 










great experience. It has 

taught me to be responsible, 

but 1 often get homesick, 




^' \* 


and 1 miss my mother's 






cooking." 


t 


... . ->& 


- Robert Browvt 111 




A 








i 



^•^ 



Vorrn Life^A Step to )y\t>cpcnt>cncc 



Living in the dorm is one of the most exciting 
and enjoyable experiences a student can have 
while attending the Scooba Campus. 

Many students on campus consider their dorm 
to be their second home. 

"Living in a dorm gives one the responsibility to 
take a step forward in communication and 
understanding because you must learn to 
cooperate with a roommate," said Casey Finch. 

Staying in the dorm allows students to take a 
big step toward independence. It's a time for 
students to learn to stop relying on their parents 
for everything and start learning how to make 
decisions on their own. With the late night studies 
and the early morning fire alarms, the dorms are 
one of the most interesting places on campus. 
Dorm life allows students to take important steps 



toward responsibility and helps them to develop 
their dreams for the future. 

"Living in the dorm has been a very good 
experience for me. I have really learned a lot from 
it," said Nikki Truman. 

In the fall, the new girls honors dorm opened. 
While waiting for the opening, some girls had to 
live three to a room. Once the dorm opened, they 
had a chance to spread out and enjoy living two 
to a room. Because of an increase in enrollment, 
some of the boys had to live with three 
roommates, causing the rooms to be very 
cluttered. With the new living arrangements, most 
dorm students learned quickly that they would 
have to be cooperative to make living together 
comfortable. 
While staying in the dorm, students meet many 



new people with different backgrounds, 
personalities, and interests. Students must learn to 
deal with all the different personalities and learn 
to get along with each other. 

Whether it's studying, hanging out with friends, 
or talking on the phone, students make many 
memories from living in the dorm. 

"Staying in the dorm has been a great 
experience for me. I have gotten to meet many 
new people and make many new friends. The best 
thing about the dorm is getting to hang out with 
my friends," said Brendan Manders. 

Some of the great steps in life, like friendships, 
memories, and experiences, are all made at the 
East Mississippi Community College residence 
halls. 

- Libby Denney 



Above left, Keyana fames andEndya Burton 
review notes together. 




Above middle. Demand White completes a 
homework assignment. 

Above, Jennifer Jones studies for an upcoming 



Jeft, Layla Ashtiyany shows off her guitar skills 
to her roommates. 



« 



Steppins into the Art$...Vine Grove 



Over twenty years ago, a tradition began at 
EMCC that the students enjoy, the month long 
events of the Pine Grove Festival. This festival is 
held in April each year. It allows instructors, 
students, and people of the community the 
opportunity to celebrate the fine arts such as 
great performances, plays, literature, music, and 
art exhibits. 

On April I, 2004, the EMCC drama students 
performed "The Praying Mantis" in the Stennis 
Hall Auditorium and later performed "The 
Monkey's Paw" on April 27 as a dinner theatre. 
"The Monkey's Paw" was also performed on April 
28 in the cafeteria and was served with snacks 
and beverages. 



On April 7, the EMCC faculty and staff played a 
basketball game against the Technical Difficulties, 
a TV broadcast department, in the Keyes Currie 
Coliseum. The event was a fundraiser for the 
college's Chapel in the Pines project. 

Students also enjoyed Inflatable Fun and the 
mechanical bull held in the Student Activities 
Building. There was also a concert by Santa Fe. 

"The Santa Fe concert was the most fun I had in 
Scooba last year," said Beth Brownlee. "It was a 
great time and my friends and I really enjoyed it." 

There were band and choral concerts held after 
lunch one day on the back steps of the 
Administration Building. Desserts were also served 
after the concerts. 



An art exhibit was held where the Petrified Chil 
Dogs, a band made up of instructors Bobb^ 
Thrash, Terry Cherry, Bill Lauderdale, and Roi 
Posey, performed in the Student Center. / 
student band of John Warren, John Coleman, an< 
Jeremy Wright also performed. Students couk 
view amazing paintings and drawings and wer 
also able to participate in a silk painting exhibit. 

During this festival every student on campu 
can find something that relates to thei 
personalities. The festival ended with awards da' 
ceremonies and the annual presentation of a cop 
of the literary magazine, Syzygy, to Academi 
Dean John Perry. 

- Libby Denney 




Top, Nicholas Evans observes a wide variety of beautiful paintings ai the an exhibit held 
during the festival. 

Above, Daniel Hawthorne, Brett Otttz, and Katrina Jennings show off their drama abilities 
developed under instructor Marie Cordon. Everyone enjoyed the play, "The Praying Mantis. " 






Above, Beth Brownlee plays the Jlute as the choir sings "For the Beauty of ti 
Earth "during an afternoon festival event. 



•» 



Below, Brett Outz and John C 'oleman listen as MSI I guitar instructor Dr. Pat ilia explains some excellent guitar techniques. Dr. I 'at ilia s u orkshop was held after his performance 
hat morning. 




bove, Santa Fe plays for a dance held one night during the Above, Coach Ke/by Bowman masters the skill <>f bull tiding. Faculty 
nival The band is a popular one with students. and students alike enjoyed the mechanical bull 



* 



Right, Nathan Mordecai pies Cari Campbell after the pep rally as other 
students look on with anticipation. 

Below right, Nathan Mordecai makes it worse by smearing more pie 
a/lover Callie Everett. 

Below, the cheerleaders tricked Coach Square into thinking he was in a 
banana eating contest. 

Bottom, Callie Everett gets revenge on Sylvester Sheltonfor pieing a 
cheerleader. 



"Getting pied 


ls a 


lot of 










Kin 


even t 


HOI 


tjli 


it is a 










pain 


to get 


it 


out 


01 my j 




W JB*-- 


i*» 


Jkjg 


nair. 


I WOUK 


In't 


tl£ 


icle my 










Homecorm 


no 


exp 


erience 








■ 






oi- 


any 


tiling. " 























0m : I- : S- ; 




' / 



s s 



♦» 



Pie m the F^ee... Stepping itito ^ Mess 



During Homecoming Week on the Scooba 
Campus, the pie in the face at the Pep Rally has 
become one of the great traditions that the 
students enjoy. This event became a tradition five 
years ago, and it has grown to be the students' 
favorite activity during the week-long events of 
Homecoming. 

On "Hush Day", a day during Spirit Week, the 
cheerleaders wear a sign around their necks on 
which their names are written. They have to wear 
it all day long. If the cheerleader talks to anyone 
during this day she must give up her sign. It is 
very hard for the cheerleaders to remain silent on 
this day. Everyone is trying there hardest to carry 
on a conversation with one of them so that they 
can be the special person come Friday. Then on 
Friday during the Pep Rally the cheerleader will 



get pied by the person that she spoke to. 

The pies get gooier and tastier every year by 
adding marshmallow cream and chocolate and 
strawberry syrup. The cheerleaders stand and 
await their assailants to smash pies into their 
faces. The students standing around always 
manage to leave with pie all over themselves as 
well. 

"I never manage to get one of the cheerleaders' 
signs, but I did manage to get pie all over me, so I 
struck back by throwing one of my own," says 
Megan Whitaker. 

The Pep Rally always ends with the cheerleaders 
and students leaving a trail of whipped cream and 
marshmallow cream all the way back to the 
dorms. 

"The best part about getting pied in the face 



first was being able to get my revenge on 
everyone who threw pie at me," says sophomore 
Donnie Stokes. 

"I enjoyed slamming a pie into a cheerleader's 
face, and then getting smashed from behind with 
another pie," says sophomore Layla Ashtiyany. 
"The best part about the Pep Rally was the 
cheerleading stunts and the pieing in the face." 
The Pep Rally and pie event are great steps 
toward everlasting friendships. 

The hardest thing to do once all of this fun is 
over is getting back to the dorm and getting the 
marshmallow cream and chocolate syrup out of 
your hair. This is just a great day loaded with fun. 

- Libby Denney 




Above middle. Heather Kirkland pies Libby 
Denney before die could pie Jodi Darnell. 

Above, Donnie Stokes tries to get pie out of his 
hair. 

Left, cheerleaders try to wipe off the pie. It looks 
HI e that is going to take some soap and u ater. 



W &fe ■ , ' 



Inflatable ¥un.„ Ste\>\>\ns into ^ Goofc Time 



At the EMCC Scooba Campus, Inflatable Fun 
Day has become a tradition. Inflatable Fun always 
has many inflatable activities for students to enjoy 
with their friends. These usually consist of an 
obstacle course race, a bungee race, sumo 
wrestling, boxing, and jousting. 

This day brings many students together on 
campus to enjoy their time at Scooba. 

Sophomore Beth Brownlee said, "I really enjoy 
watching my friends make fools of themselves, 
and I love the whole experience." 

Students make many memories while playing on 
all of the inflatable activities. This is a time for 
students to enjoy fun competition, relax, and just 



forget about the worries of school. 

This day gives students the chance to come 
together and have amusing competitions against 
one another through the various activities. 
Students enjoy hitting one another and laughing 
about it when they fall down or lose a fight. 
This is a positive event that all the students can 
get involved in, whether by participating in the 
activities or by just laughing and enjoying 
watching their friends. 

Inflatable fun is held two days out of the 
school year. It is held during Homecoming Week 
and also once during the Spring. A new activity 
was introduced in the spring - mechanical bull 



riding. Students lined up to see who could stay on 
the bull the longest. Football coach Kelby 
Bowman also tried out the bull riding device, and 
did very well. 

"I enjoyed Inflatable Fun because I'm a very 
competitive person, and I loved being sprung back 
in the bungee race," says freshman Megan 
"Cornbread" Hester. 

The best part about this day is seeing the smiles 
on all the students' faces. In every direction you 
look, you won't find a frown anywhere. At 
EMCC, there are always activities going on to 
keep the students busy and full of smiles. 

- Libby Denney 




Top, Ben Dufour fights off his opponent in the joust. A favorite activity of EMCC students the 
joint allows a way for roommates- to battle it out. 

Above, Cynthia Shields, Kelisha Pope, and Terra Lowery play on the Strongman obstacle 
course. 



Above, javondon Glass takes a quick breather before jumping up and jousting 
with a new opponent. 



♦» 



Belou \ Stella Reed struggles to catch up with LaKeith Howard in the bungee raee. It looks like Lakeith is a step away from a victory dance. 













Above, a student takes a dive down the slide. Students try all Above, Nicholas George, Brittany Eichelberger, Whitney Collins and 

kinds of stunts and tricks since they 're guaranteed a soft Javondon Glass play basketball 

landing. 



M 



Right, Jennifer Hull. Martha Taylor, Rachel Ezel/e, Robin Fulton, 
Tammy Parkes, and Melinda Seip/e cheer on EMC 'C during the C Impel 
game. 

Below right, Debby Card helps Ricky C 'oilier get dressed up for the 
pageant, which wets a con vocation activity : 

Below, back, Clay Armstrong. Christopher Haralson, Michele White, 
Tony Montgomery, Pa m Moore, Pom///) Moore, Sharon Thompson, 
he/by Bowman; front, Jackie Newton, Donna Alr/ch, Johnny Tart, 
Rodney Woodards, Andrea Pickering, Ed Square, and Susan 
Cumberland make up the EMCC ' chapel bask etball team. 

Bottom, Rodney Woodards and Pam Moore watch with anticipation 
to see if the shot went in during a cot/vocation activity . 



"We took our role as 

attendants at the band aid 

station very seriously, 

though the only service we 

could provide was comic 

relief." 

- Roxahmc MwrrAVj 





♦» 




A Step in & Different Direction 



Like students, faculty, staff, and administrators 
like to have fun once in a while. Two events in the 
past year helped them loosen up and take a step 
in a fun direction: the Chapel basketball game and 
the annual convocation. 

The Chapel basketball game, held in the spring 
of 2004, was a chance for faculty, staff and 
administration to become basketball players and 
cheerleaders for a good cause. This new basketball 
team played against the Technical Difficulties, a 
team made up of people in the broadcast field and 
spearheaded by WTOK sports anchor Lindsey 
Hall. 

Students watched their favorite teachers battle 
it out with the Technical team, and they also got 
to see their teachers, dressed as cheerleaders, 
perform cheers and a pyramid. Mrs. Mary "M" 



Margaret Smith and Roxanne Williams helmed the 
band-aid station for any injuries, and fortunately, 
there were none but sore muscles the day after. 
Administrators Dr. Bud Smith and Mickey Stokes 
served as referees for the game. 

The EMCC team beat the Technical Difficulties 
in the last few seconds of the game, when EMCC 
assistant women's basketball coach Sharon 
Thompson made the winning shot. The game was 
not only a financial success for the Chapel, but a 
fun time for all. 

The convocation, held in August every year 
before students return, is a time for faculty and 
staff to listen to motivational speakers, receive 
new information, and catch up with each other 
before the school year begins. 

In addition to listening to a welcome from new 



administration and a great guest speaker, this 
year's convocation was filled with fun and games, 
including an egg race, basketball throw, karoake 
contest, and womanless beauty pageant. Faculty, 
staff and administrators were divided into teams 
for the contests. 

Faculty had to race across the gym floor with 
eggs in spoons, some created dance moves and 
backup singers to go with their karaoke contests, 
and the ladies had a great time preparing the men 
for the womanless beauty pageant. With lipstick, 
eye shadow, wigs, dresses, props, and prosthetic 
balloons added to give them that extra "oomph" 
the five brave men stepped around the gym for all 
to enjoy. The winner of the pageant was Jim 
Huerkamp, but it can be agreed upon by all 
involved that everyone was a winner that day. 





Above left, Christopher Haralson, Tommy 
Moore, and Ke/hy Bowman watch from the 
sidelines. 

Above middle, Susan Cumberland dances to the 
YMCA song as another staff member sings 
karoake, bat the teachers changed the words 
from YMCA to EMCC 

Above, Aaron Brooks is all spiffed up for the 
pageant. 

Left, Raj Shannak, Bob Weining, Jim Huerkamp, 
Dr. Rick Young, Sterling Doo little, and Rick) 
C oilier pose after the pageant. 



MWA 



Steppm5 ittto the Hoynccom\n$ Spirit 



One of the most fun activities throughout the 
year is considered to be Spirit Week. It is a week- 
long celebration that gets students, alumni, and 
faculty together to show their support for the 
college and its teams. This week has many steps 
in creating new friendships. 

The dress-up days are the most unique ways 
for the student body to show their school spirit 
and to support EMCC. The cheerleaders designate 
each day of the week as a different theme. This 
year's themes included camoflage day, Hollywood 
day, cowboy or hush day, tacky day, and spirit 
day. 

Dress-up days get the attention of the 
student body. The cheerleaders and the students 



who are bold enough to walk around campus 
displaying their fun and outragous outfits 
compete to decide who wins the best dressed for 
the week. 

"Even though I didn't participate in Spirt Week, 
I really enjoyed seeing everyone else dressed up to 
support East Mississippi Community College," 
says sophomore Brendan Manders. Everyone 
enjoys seeing the people who are proud to show 
their pride and spirit at EMCC. 

"All week long I enjoyed seeing people dressed 
up. I never knew if I was going to run into G.I. 
Jane, G.I. Joe, or the Marlboro man," says 
freshman Cierra E wings. 

"I love spirit week. It is so much fun to dress 



up each day and to show my school spirit. 
Homecoming Week was a blast," says sophomore 
Beth Brownlee. When Martha Stewart, who was 
Callie Everett, walked on campus, everyone put 
big smiles on because she showed up in her jailer's 
outfit. 

Spirit week is a great time for students 
because they actually show how much school 
spirit they have bottled up inside of them. As long 
as students show pride in East Mississippi 
Community College, the tradition of unique 
displays of school spirit will continue for many 
years to come. 

- Libby Denney 




Top, Callie Everett, Jodi Darnell, Libby Myers, Libby Denney ; and Sarah Prestwkh -slum l(, P ShaUsha McCoy and Kanesha Moore arc showing their school spaa by 

off their camo during span u eek. dressing up for C 'amo Day: 

Above, Sarah Prestwich adjusts her boot while on the way to clan on Cowboy Day- Cowboy Above, back row, Can C ampbe/l, Libby Myers, Callie Everett, Sarah Prestivich; 

Day was- also Hush Day, where cheerleaders couldn i speak. If they spoke to anyone, they front row, Erica Ryals, Amber Lancaster, Ashley George, Eve Darnell, Jessica 

would get hit with a pie after the pep rally. Warren, aiwl Jodi Dai nell dress up as their role models for Hollywood Day. 



♦» 



Below, standing, Megan II hitaker. Cart Campbell, Monika Broaden, Amber Lancaster, Sarah Prestwich, Collie Everett, sitting Mandy Pilgrim, Beth Brownlee, Elyse Russell, lodi 
Darnell, LibbyMyers, and Heather Kirkland go western with their cowgirl outfits. 




"The week brought back 

high school memories. I 

think the tradition of 

dressing up should 

continue on." 

- JcrvHAivte Dvmvt 



Above, the EMCC student body went all out for tacky day. Students picked out their Above > Amecia Campbell shows 
favorite things and threw them all together/or one crazy outfit. outfit on lacky Day. 



off her 



Right, Brooke Yarbrough, Megan Whitaker, Carrie Weaver, Jessica 
Warren, Rakena Tnggle, and Crystal Thomas smile for the judges. 

Below right. And/a Blackburn gives a quarter turn during the judging 
ceremonies. 



Below, Alan Robertson, Jake Hand, and Barrett Coco play cards while 
waiting for their turn on stage. 

Bottom, Marcus Tern and Alan Robertson show the} re aces. 



"1 enjoyed working back 






stage with the contestants. y 




(Pi; 


It was interesting to see W 






them all so nervous and 






anxious to get out there. 


\ 


~~ r M-\ 


They did a great job." 




f: 


- tlvjsc Russell 




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i 


gPHBPl 


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4* 



A Voi$ct> Stcp^Bc^vitvj &nt> Bc^vi 



The 2004 Beauty and Beau Pageant is a night 
of grace, elegance, and poise. The contestants 
nervously anticipate the parade of beauties and 
beaus, while the audience awaits for the curtains 
to open with all the beautiful and handsome 
contestants on stage. 

The faculty members, who did a wonderful job 
of producing the progam, included Co-Chairs 
Robin Fulton and Susan Cumberland, and 
Committee Members Linda Bouler, Patricia 
Calloway, Terry Cherry, Brenda DiMichele, Rachel 
Ezelle, Shelia Flurry, Larry Gibson, Robin Gray, 
Marie Gordon, Pam Moore, and Martha Taylor. 

"I had a lot of fun working on the pageant 
committee. Everything went smoothly, the stage 
was gorgeous, and the pagent contestants were 
beautiful. It turned out to be a very wonderful 



night all around," said Marie Gordon. 

There was also a group of students who helped 
make the night a succcess. These students 
volunteered their time and effort to help out 
where they might be needed. They worked 
backstage with the curtains and helped the 
contestants before they went out on stage. 
Others helped as ushers and handed out the 
programs. 

During the pageant, 39 contestants boasted 
their evening formal wear as they were introduced 
to the judges by emcee Paul Miller. During the 
judging, the audience was entertained by the 
EMCC Reflections, who sang a few selections, and 
Miss LeAnn Palmer, who also sang a few songs. 

This year's top five beauties included Cari 
Campbell, Emily Ann Magee, Nikki Nipper, Erika 



Ryals, and Libby Myers. "I was very excited to be 
selected in the top five beauties because I didn't 
expect it," said contestant Libby Myers. "I felt 
very honored to be part of the pageant with all of 
those great girls." 

The top ten beauties also included Avis Bell, 
Audra Blackbourn, Eve Darnell, Angela Hudson, 
and Carrie Weaver. "The reason I entered the 
pageant was because the girls wanted me to, and 
I ended up having a lot of fun. The night turned 
out to be really great," said Jake Hand. 

As the night ended, Cari Campbell of Macon 
was announced Most Beautiful and Alan 
Robertson of DeKalb was announced Most 
Handsome. The night was a success thanks to the 
hard work that everyone put into it. 

- Libby Denney 





Adore left. Reflections members Valerie Neese, 
Amber Lancaster, and Vatreecia Minor sing for 
the audience. 

Above middle, Callie Everett gets some help with 
her hair from Megan Whitaker before the 
pageant begins. 

Above, special guest LeAnn Palmer entertained 
the audience with song. 

Left, Lauren Coggin. Rashida Cockrell. Ashley 
Chaney. and Carrie Campbell make up the front 
row during judging. 



if: 




/Host "Hanhsemn /Hcsi TZtatilifiul 

Alan Robertson Cari Campbell 



•St 



Top Five Beauties 

dtnilif /4nn /Hagee, fllkki flippy, Cart Camftbe.ll, 

Aibbq/tfqefs, an? £rtca T^^als 



Pageant Committee 

TZack vow, '3?en?a ~Di/Huhele, *~Pam /Howe., T«ivy 

Cnewq, T&cbln fya^, *~paul /Plillev, /Havtha <r Z>aifU*, 

/Harte 6jo*?on, Aln?a "Bottler; front veto, Rachel 

Quelle, £usan Cumbrian?, JZobin pulton, an? 

"~patrtcla Calloway. 




Top Ten Beauties 

'Back *ow, doe ^Darnell, Aibbq /Hycvs, Catrte 

Campbell, flikki ft type*, dmily /4nn /liagee; front 

*ow, Catrte tOeaoev, /4ols 7Ze.ll, /4u??a 'Blackbouvn, 

/Angela -Hudson, an? £rtca Jtyals. 



Top Eight Beaus 

"Back tow, TZobert H^ucka*, William tOnite, /Justin 

'Best, /Harcus ^T^ewsf; front tow, /Jam us £llis, /4lan 

T&obertson, /}ake ~Han? an? 'Bawett Coco. 



M 



Homecoming... Ste\>x>m$ b^ck to the Memories 



Homecoming is a time of celebration and 
tradition. One day a year, students, friends, 
faculty, and alumni come together to catch up on 
old times and honor accomplishments. 

"It was very heart warming to watch the alumni 
reminisce about the past. I loved watching them 
hug and laugh. It brought a big smile to my 
face," says sophomore Ashley Baty. 

The day started with alumni events, including 
the induction of twelve members into the EMCC 
Sports Hall of Fame. Led by Mrs. Brenda 
DiMichele, Reflections provided entertainment at 
the annual banquet held in the Keyes Currie 
Coliseum. 



Alumnus Bubba Davis stated, "I loved listening 
to the entertainment during the banquet. It 
helped me to remember my singing days in 
Scooba." 

During half-time ceremonies, the homecoming 
court was introduced. All the girls were very 
pretty, but one succeeded all the others. 
Sophomore Megan Whitaker was crowned Queen 
for Homecoming 2004. Following the game, a 
reception was held at the cafeteria for students, 
alumni, and their guests to attend. Even after a 
terrible loss, the alumni was still all smiles. This 
shows how East Mississippi Comminity College is 
a great step toward everlasting friendships. Even 



after all the years of being apart, the strong 
bonds of friendship were easily seen among 
alumni. 

Homecoming was sad when it ended with the 
team losing to East Central Community College. 
The day always gives rise to new and old 
memories alike. All the friends that you grow to 
love and all the people that you meet will never be 
forgotten. Homecoming will always be 
remembered many years after you leave all of 
your friends, and graduates of EMCC will take 
steps to return to this place they called home for 
two years. 

- Libby Denney 




Above, the campus was decorated with autumn scenery- and welcome signs for alumni on th 
specialday. 

Top photo, Reflections members Michael Boone, Jermaine Dunn, Shaughnessy Rujfin, 
Valerie Neese, John Coleman, Amber Lancaster, Justin McCoy, Vatreecia Minor, and Laura 
I'ubb perform for alumni at the annual banquet. 



Above, the Lion mascot shows ojf his Homecoming tur and hat. Leo the Lion 
decided to dress up for this special occasion. 



•ft 



Below, the Lions Pride Marching Rand marches to the football stadium on game day. Hearing the band approach gets the audience ready for die big day. 









"Homecoming week was 
exciting and a lot of fun. I 
enjoyed inflatable fun and 
the dance. The game was 
also a lot of fun. The band 

gets better every year." 
- CVtristvf Voc 



Above, Dr. Rick Young Mr. Whkaker, Homecoming Queen Above, Dr. Tommy Davis holds his plaques, while accompanied by 
Megan Wliitaker, and Dr. Paul Miller pose after the crowning of his wife, Rita (on right) and Alumni President Pam Robertson, 
the queen 



♦S* 




2004-2005 -HcHicccMinq Queen 

Megan Whitaker 



4f 




Beth Brownlee 




Libby Myers 




Knitra Stevenson 




Monika Broaden 
^ephemera /HaCb 




Brittney Vaughn 
<r focshHtan /Halb 




Amber Lancaster 




Natoya Foote 
<r p-*cshMan /Haib 



Taisha Brown 




Tegan Evans 




Amecia Campbell 






Class ^-aocHtes 




/4m(>m Aancaslw 



Lancaster, a secondary education major, is the daughter of Annette Cummings and 
Larry Lancaster. She is a member of Phi Theta Kappa, Fuaire Educators of America, 
Student Recruiters, Cheerleaders, Choir, Reflections, Syzygy, Art Club, Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes, and Diamond Cirls. She was also named a sophomore 
homecoming maid and was named to the dean's list. 

"While attending EMCC, I have met many exciting people and 
experienced life in different aspects. The friendly atmosphere is why I 

chose EMCC." 



(ZhHs^lckcs 



Stokes, a pre-med major, is the son of Kenny and Suzette Stokes. He is a member of 
soccer. Phi Theta Kappa, Music Theater Workshop, and Frosty Follies. 

"I chose EMCC because it was close to home and is a great 
transition between high school and a major university. Also, a lot 
of my friends are here, atid I have met so many more." 





Ai66if ^Denncq 



♦» 



Denney, a physical therapy major, is the daughter of Louis and Theresa Denney. She 
is a member of Softball, soccer, Phi Theta Kappa, yearbook, and Syzygy. She has also 
won the All State award for Softball. 

"I chose EMCC because I thought it was a great college. I've really 
enjoyed meeting all of the people and making some really great lifetime 

friends." 



Sophomores 



Woodards, a business major, is die son of Rodney and Dorothy Woodards. 

"I chose EMCC because it was close to home. College has 
taught me to be independent, and Eve met a lot of different people. 





Ckaries ti). £aul 



Saul, a Local Area Networking major from West Point, is the son of Johnny and 

Gennie Saul. He is a member of the Association of Information Technology 

Professionals, the Dean's List, and the President's List. 

"At EMCC, I have learned to work with different people from all ages and 

races. A person is never too old to learn. A community college is smaller; 

therefore, you have more hands-on experience with the teachers." 



dharttn Qhancl ^tailings 

Stallings, an office systems technology major from Starkville, is the daughter of Debra 

F. Stallings and Mr. and Mrs. Travis Stallings. She is a member of the National 

Technical Honor Society, Phi Beta Lambda, Student Government, Student 

Recruiters, the Dean's List, and the President's List. She has also been named to 

Who's Who. 

"I chose EMCC because of its prestigous name and because it strives for 

excellence. Being a student at EMCC has taught me to never give up on 

what is important - my dreams." 




#; ■ 



/fcj*. anb /Hiss 6/HCC 



Scooba Campus 




Reed is a business major. The daughter of Gloria Reed, she is a 

member of Frosty Follies, Beauty and Beau, choir, and Improv 

Cafe. She was chosen as a freshman class favorite in 2003 and is a 

member of the dean's list. 

"I chose EMCC because it was close to home and offers 

everything I was looking for. It has taught me how to have pride 

and be more independent. I'm thankful that I made the decision to 

attend EMCC." 



T)e.wick Qats 

Oats is a business management major. The son of Shirley K. Oats 

and Johnny "Fred" Payton, he is a member of the drama club, Frosty 

Folllies, choir, and Improv Cafe. He is also a recipient of the 

opportunity scholarship and a member of the dean's list. 

"I chose EMCC because it is close to home and the friendly 

environment. EMCC has a great reputation, and it also lives up to it. 

It's a wonderful start to a successful life and career." 



♦® 



/k*. anb /Hiss 6/HCC 

Golden Triangle Campus 




. 



-Zil-\% ; -' *?<: 



Chartes ti). ^anl 

Saul, a Local Area Networking major, is the son of Johnny and 

Gennie Saul. He is a member of the Association of Information 

Technology Professionals, the Dean's List, and the President's 

List. "At EMCC, I have learned to work with different people from 

all ages and races. A person is never too old to learn. A community 

college is smaller; therefore, you have more hands-on experience 

with the teachers." 



Charttif Chanel £ tailings 

Stallings, an office systems technology major, is the daughter of 

Debra F. Stallings and Mr. and Mrs. Travis Stallings. She is a 

member of the NTHS, Phi Beta Lambda, SGA, Student 

Recruiters, the Dean's List, and the President's List. She has also 

been named to Who's Who. "I chose EMCC because of its 

prestigous name. Being a student at EMCC has taught me to 

never give up on what is important - my dreams." 



Jfc 



Class ^-aoeHtas 




fiOhUnay CeLUns 



Collins, an accounting major, is the daughter of Loretta Green and SGM. Harry 
Collins. She is a member of choir and Frosty Follies. 

"I chose EMCG because it's close to home, and because my mom also 
wenttoEMCC. It's a lot of fun!" 



/}ack flicelas /}aeksen 

Jackson, an automotives major, is the son of Randy and Rita Jackson. He is a 
member of the soccer team, a certified firefighter and EMR. He played soccer lor five 
years in high school where his team was named district champions. 

"I chose EMCC to play soccer and also take the automotive classes. 
EMCC taught me that you have to have a strong head on your 
shoulders because it is getting you ready for the real world." 





Ai66if/Hqe*s 



Myers, a liberal arts major, is the daughter of Billy and Debbie Myers. A member of 
the cheerleading squad and Fellowship of Christian Athletes, she was a freshman 
homecoming maid and a top five contestant in the 2004 Beauty and Beau pageant. 

"My high school was very small, so by choosing EMCC it was a wonderful 
way to meet new people but still make the transition into college life." 



Al4 



Freshmen 



'Tiewe fyOaUaca 



Wallace, an art major, is the son of Mary Wallace and John Rtieker and a member of 
band. 

"One of the reasons I chose EMGC is because it is inexpensive. I think 
EMCC is a very good college because it has some of the best staff and 

teachers." 





ICuH tftinh 

Wirth, a journalism major, is the son of Debi Higdon ol'Ethelsville, Alabama. A 
member of the EMCC newspaper staff and the MSU Spectrum, Wirth also serves as 

president of the Spectrum. 

"EMCC provides an intimate educational experience byway of talented, 

compassionate professors." 



flakesha tOeaoe? 



Weaver, an office assistant technology major from Starkville, is the daughter of Ann 

Jones and Bobby Jefferson. 

"I chose EMCC because I knew it would be a good college for me to begin 
my career. EMCC has taught me to never give up on my dreams." 




f //■?- 



♦S* 



Steppm5 into the Christmas Spirit 



Who has a beard that's long and white, and 
comes around on a special night? Santa Claus! 

Santa's elves greet children as they enter the 
door, bright lights gleam from the stage, and the 
kids cheer to see Santa - it's all part of the annual 
Frosty Follies Production. The EMCC Choir and 
Music Theatre Workshop enjoy singing and dancing 
to the songs remembered from childhood about 
favorite Christmas characters such as Santa and his 
reindeer, Rudolph, and Frosty the Snowman. This is 
an exciting production that gets all individuals, 
young and old alike, in the holiday spirit. 

The sevententh annual Frosty Follies, under the 
direction of Choral Director Brenda DiMichele, was 
performed for over two thousand elementary 



students area-wide in seven productions in Stennis 
Auditorium. 

The students involved in Frosty Follies included 
Lee Johnson as Jack Frost, Jodi Darnell as Suzy 
Snowflake, John Coleman and Nicholas Evans as 
Frosty the Snowman, Casey Barnes as Santa 
Claus, and Beth Brownlee as Mrs. Claus. The rest 
of the cast included: Fred Robinson, Jamus Ellis, 
Derrick Oats, Justin McCoy, Ray Williams, Jessie 
Shambley, Kenneth Rush, Leroy Doss, 
Shaughnessy Ruffin, Monika Broaden, Sheena 
Broaden, Taisha Brown, Amecia Campbell, 
Whitney Collins, Anna Marie Hailey, Amber 
Lancaster, Shalonda McDonald, Vatreecia Minor, 
Christy Poe, Sarah Prestwich, Laura Tubb, Brooke 



Yarbrough, Te'Rika Dickens, Teagan Evans, 
Heather Fuller, Cassondra Holmes, Jasma Lewis, 
Stella Reed, Nikki Reeves, Valerie Neese, Jermaine 
Dunn, Marocko Robinson, Branden Deans, Nikki 
Mason, Alicia Brown, Crystal Adams, Laveta 
Barnes, Lautaura Bush, Latoya Hatchett, 
Le'Monaka Murray, Vanessa Rawls, Kyetta 
Skinner, Tamar Temple, and Daniel Simpson. The 
technical crew included Chris Stokes, Scotty 
Barnes, T.J. Howard, Bill Evans, Rodney 
Woodards, Justin Speed, Rod Stevens, Tremell 
Sherman, Demond White, Michael Boone, 
Kimberly Cyprian, Christon Rice, and Donnie 
Stokes. Frosty Follies puts the EMCC student 
body one step closer to a happy holiday. 




Top, Anna Marie Hailey leads Frosty the Snowman (Nicholas Evans) to the traffic cop 
(Branden Deanes). 

Above, Tegan Evans, Stella Reed, and Jasma Lewis (marshmallow girls) dance as Frosty 
sneaks on the stage. 




Above, Santa and Mrs. Clans (Casey Barnes and Beth Brownlee) wave to the 
kids in the audience daring the program. 



4f 



Below, the entire 200-4 Frost] Follies east pates for a group shot. The group narked hard to put on a great -show for the local e/etnentan schools, the college, and the community. 














i X 



JSSLiStSJE 2% 








"The practice was rough, 
but when it was all said 
and done, it turned out to 
be a performance that I will 
always remember. Mrs. D, 
you did a wonderful job. " 
- Jwstivi McCovj 



Above, Vatreecia Minor sings a solo. She performed "Do You Above, Jamus Ellis and Sarah Prestwich do a Spanish dance to the 
Hear What J Hear beautifully at ei>ery performance, song, 'Feliz Navidad. " 






Right, Noodle (James Ellis), Missy {Laura Tubb), and Sheriff Clink 
(Branden Deanes) dance to "Car 54, Where Are You? " 



Below right, Santa Claus (Casey Barnes) spends time in jail after being 
framed for stealing a watch that is still on his wrist. 

Below, Laura Tubb, Branden Deanes, Lee Johnson, Jamus Ellis, Toni 
Davenport and Casey Barnes lead the audience in a song of "Jingle 
Bells "after the performance. 

Bottom, Sheriff Clink (Branden Deanes) cries when he finds out he 
can i arrest an j one. 



"1 thought the cast and 








'fiSA-AffK' ' ;: ;; "' : - 






crew put on a terrific 


• tilt' 1 


vflf^l| 


performance. 1 would like to 


• fi » IS 






thank those who helped with 




i , <fm 






the dinner, and those who 


MB 1 Mffim&Sr 
ft 


A ■ 






came out and supported our 


' _ '- '' b 


■ U ' 






theatre department." 1 








- M<M*ic Gorboti 











A Mis-Step M the North Pole 



You might think Santa Claus has it easy, but 
even he has his bad days. The comedy, "A Rough 
Night at the North Pole," was performed by the 
drama department on Dec. 7 and 8 in the East 
Room of the Cafeteria, to the delight of many. 

The play shows how Santa has to contend with 
a wife who serves him cookies and milk for every 
meal of his life, and with Eddie, a man-sized elf in 
training who continuously hits his head when he 
goes through the door, often steps in reindeer 
poo, and always calls Santa by the wrong names, 
such as Santa Cruz, and Santa Barbara. 

Making the evening worse is the appearance of 
a man named Noodle, who was so bad as a child 
that Santa left him coal in his stockings - while he 
was wearing them. In an effort to get revenge on 
Santa, Noodle, along with sidekick, Missy, trek to 



the North Pole to slip a watch on Santa while he's 
sleeping and then frame him for stealing the 
watch. Sheriff Clink, who never has problems with 
law breakers at the North Pole, sets out with 
Noodle and Missy to arrest Santa Claus. While 
Santa is in jail, Noodle plans to dress as Santa and 
deliver coal to all the children in the world. 

Santa, after spending some time being in jail, 
decides he has too much to do, and leaves. With 
two Santas wandering the Claus home, mayhem 
and confusion ensue. 

The cast included Casey Barnes as Santa, Toni 
Davenport as Mrs. Claus, Branden Deanes as 
Sheriff Clink, Jamus Elllis as Noodle, Laura Tubb 
as Missy, and Lee Johnson as Eddie. Kim Cyprian 
was the reindeer, Adam Neil was the pianist and 
soloist, Brett Outz the guitarist, Derrick Oats, 



Danielle Clay and Jessie Shambley were the hosts, 
and Justin Speed was in charge of sound. 

"I laughed so hard every time Eddie stepped in 
reindeer poo," said Rhonda Gigandet, switchboard 
operator for the Scooba campus. "That sheriff! 
Branden was made for the part. I loved it. It was 
great. My husband is not a theatre person, but he 
said he was so glad that he went because he was 
impressed with the performance." 

One of the performances was a dinner theatre. 
Over 50 guests enjoyed a salad, main course, and 
dessert between scenes of the play. Servers for the 
evening included Anna Marie Hailey, Chris Stokes, 
Amber Lancaster, Fred Robinson, Tyler Maxwell, 
Megan Whitaker, Heather Kirkland, Justin Best, 
Justin Faulkner, Callie Everett, Ashley Baty, and 
Briggs Bishop. - Carl Farris 





A bo re left, Missy (Laura Tubb) looks at Noodle 
(James Ellis), who s happy that Santa Claus is 
gelling arrested. 

Above middle, Adam Need plays the piano and 
sings between scenes during the dinner theatre. 
He was also accompanied by Laura Tubb for 
some songs. 

Above, Kimberly Cyprian indicates the changing 
of scenes as she prances across stage. 

Left, back row, Justin Speed (sound). Derrick 
Oats (host), Jamus Ellis (Noodle), Toni 
Davenport (Mrs. Claus), Casey^ Barnes (Santa); 
front row, Lee Johnson (Eddie), Laura Tubb 
(Missy), Kimberly Cyprian (reindeer), and 
Branden Deanes (Sheriff Clink) have fun after 
the dinner theatre. 



♦S 1 



Below, the Health Care Assistant students pose 
outside ofStJude's Hospital during a tour. 



Organ tea tions 



& 



EMCC offers .students many steps to 
adulthood, and one ojf those steps is the 
development of responsibility through 
carious clubs and organisations. 

» h ether it is meeting new people, 
entertaining, expanding your knowledge, 
or just getting inrolred. by taking the right 
step, a student can ahraus/ind a club or 
organisation of interest. 

4 '*EMCC has a club /or everyone. I am in 
the Fellowship of Christian Vthletes. 
which plans an important role in 
leadership and teaches you hou* to also 
become a .follower." said Varon IVmcll. 

"There are other organisations that gire 
you a chance to trarel. hare .fun. and meet 
neu* people, like the EMCC choir." said 
.Jesse S ha m b ley. 

Students enjoy the chance to get 
inrolred. There are so many organisations 
that the opportunities are endless. The 
clubs allow students to get inrolred. 
compete, trarel. learn more about their 
major, and on top of it all. it leaves them 
with many/ond memories of EMCC. liy 
joining an K>l( ( organisation, you can 
take a step in the right direction. 

- Christy Poe 





Middle photo, yearbook staff members feed the 
seagulls before attending a conference on the 
Mississippi Gulf Coast. 

Above, the newly installed officers of the Golden 
Triangle's Phi Beta Lambda chapter pose for a 
picture. 



At* 




Above, Faith latum and Takisha Allen take students' blood pressure during the campus health fair which was sponsored by 
the Health Care Assistant program. It was a huge success. Students and faculty visited the booths throughout the day. 



ji 




Student (Recruiters 

Scooba Campus 

The Student Recruiters on the Scooba campus are a huge help in bringing students 
to EMCC. They visit high schools and encourage students to get involved in 
programs at EMCC. These students take a lively interest in campus activities. They 
actively influence prospective student by encouraging them to consider the 
opportunities available at EMCC. Any person interested in this organization should 
fill out an application and interview with the student recruiters. The recruiters are, 
front row, Eve Darrnell, Libby Meyers, Heather Kirkland, Amber Lancaster, Callie 
Everett, Jodi Darnell; back row, Cari Campbell, Chas Brown, Fredrick Robinson, 
Shawn Bates, and Taisha Brown. 




Student 'Recruiters 

Golden Triangle Campus 

The student recruiters on the Golden Triangle Campus play a major role in 
bringing new students to EMCC. They visit high schools and encourage students to 
get involved i -■rams at EMCC. Recruiters take a lively interest in campus 
activities ; e prospective students by encouraging them to 

consider the 0| : has to offer. Student recruiters also serve as 

hosts during major i 'ities. The GT student recruiters are Ashley 

Chaney, Bethany Sumrall, Daniel Moore, and Charity Stallings. 



Student (government 'Association 

Scooba Campus 

The students chosen to be in this organization are called to serve the student 
body. They work hard to take suggestions from students so that EMCC will be a 
better place. The SGA representatives are known to be the voice of the student 
body. The students involved with the SGA strive to connect the student body with 
the administration. This allows everyone's voice to be heard so that improvements 
can be made. The students have a love for the campus and are enthusiastic about 
helping out any way that they can. Front row, Beth Brownlee, vice president; 
Nicholas Evans, president; John Coleman, secretary; back row, Jake Hand, Sarah 
Prestwich, Nikki Mason, Tasha Brown, and Fred Robinson. 




Student (government Association 

Golden Triangle Campus 

The Student Government Association serves as a connection between the 
administration and students. It is composed of class representatives who are 
nominated from each academic, career, and technical program and elected 
through a general election. SGA plans recreational and social activities while 
encouraging student input on college concerns. Front row, Daniel Moore (Vice 
President), Ashley Chaney (President), Beulah Sherrod, Nikki Esters (Secretary); 
back row, Susan Michael, Lauren Fremin, Bethany Sumrall, Charity Stallings, Cathy 
Frazier, Mary Goodman, Advisor Jerry Davis, Jean Gregg, and Advisor Shelia Flurry. 




Al4 



(Pfti Tneta %avj)a 

Scooba Campus 



Phi Theta Kappa-Eta Upsilon chapter is an international community college 
organization that promotes the four hallmarks: scholarship, leadership, service, 
and fellowship. The club promotes academic excellence in hopes of students 
receiving scholarships on the university level. PTK has achieved the prestigious 
Five Star Status. Members and Advisors strive to maintain this achievement by 
attending satelite seminars and participating in numerous projects. Front row, 
Camron Triplet, James E. Davis, Anna Marie Hailey, Libby Denney, Amber 
Lancaster, Beth Brownlee; second row, Lucy Hull, Jodi Darnell, Heather Kirkland, 
Callie Everett, Janet Briggs; third row, Josh Jarvis, Chris Stokes, and Ashley Baty. 




(Pfii T'fieta OCajrpa 

Golden Triangle Campus 



The purpose of Phi Theta Kappa is to recognize and encourage scholarship among 
associate degree students. To achieve this purpose, Phi Theta Kappa provides 
opportunity for the development of leadership and service, for an intellectual 
climate to exchanges ideas and ideals, for lively fellowship for scholars, and for 
stimulation of interest in continuing academic excellence. The primary emphasis 
for the GT Chapter is to encourage membership to strive for academic excellence 
in order to qualify for scholarship opportunities at senior institutions.To qualify for 
membership, students must be an enrolled full time academic or technical student 
and maintain a 3.5/4.0 GPA. (L-R)- Advisor Teresa Houston, Mary Beth Rhea, Jessica 
Williams, Sunni Meadows, Chris Murphy, Priscilla Mosley, Nikki Esters (secretary), 
Shelia Birck (VP), Lori Edwards (Pres.), and Advisor Jim Huerkamp. 





Tfii (Beta Lambda 

Scooba Campus 

Phi Beta Lambda is an organization of students preparing for a career in business. 
PBL helps students to develop leadership capabilities. PBL attends the State Phi 
Beta Lambda Conference in March of each year in Jackson, which is paid for 
through a local fundraiser. During this conference, students compete in areas 
related to their business studies. Front row, Mrs. Calloway- advisor, Natoya Foote, 
Tekesha Stewart, Kanesha Moore, Glenda Harlon, Suemeko Henley, Shana Moore, 
Avis Bell, Rena Alexander, Miss Cherry- advisor; second row, Cheramy Moore, 
Beverly Bush, Precious Smith, Latonya Wilbron, Kenyetta Stepenson, Paris Rattler, 
Crystal Thomas, Shalisha McCoy, Latasha Bohannan, Terra Lowery, Kenneth 
Thompson, Shawn Woodards, and Lakeshia Boyd. 




Tfii (Beta Lambda 

Golden Triangle Campus 

Front row, Carol Springer (President), Dianna Phillips (Vice President), Martha 
Whitfield (Secretary), Tekena Tate (Treasurer), Charity Stallings (Historian), Vivian 
Jackson; second row, Bobbie Pittman, Allison Lindsey, Letisha Esters, Catherine 
Cobb, Edna Roberson; third row, Marcus Henley, Linda Harris, Tawona Spencer, 
Ashley Richards; fourth row, Dark McCully, Mona Thomas, Orecka McCoy, Knitra 
Stevenson, Tineka Atterberry, and Renett Hayes. 



"" 




"SCF gives EMCC students a 
chance to see and experience 
God and his love in a better way." 

- 'T'asfia 'Brown 



"SCF is a great place to come to 
praise, fellowship, and to have 
fun. The speakers are very 
interesting to listen to. Their 
speeches are very inspiring to 
hear. They tell about what the 
Lord has done in their life." 
- Sliaron 'Knox 




"SCF is an experience of a life 
time. It is something everybody 
should experience. It is also a 
good way to meet new friends 
who will become like a family." 

- Leroy 'Doss 



Below, the Rev. David McGowin begins the SCF 





Above, Nicholas Evans, John ieth Brownlee, Laura Baucom, and Sarah Prestwich join hands with other students to pray during "See You at the Pole.' 



Al4 



„, Below, James Davis speaks with Lartika 

Cunningham during an SCF lunch. 




Above, Kyetta Skinner, Katrina Walker, Coach Eddings, and Mrs. Tammy Parkes help 
themselves to pizza. 

Above left, John Coleman gives a big smile to show how happy he is with the lunch choices 
while Demond White looks over the day's choices. 

Left, students meet at the flagpole on See You at the Pole day to pray and share a few 
inspiring words with one another. 



SCT...ToCCowing in Q-fis Toot step 



s 



Student Christian Fellowship meets every 
Monday at noon in Stennis Hall and every 
Wednesday night at the United Methodist 
Church. The students meet to pray, study the 
Bible, and fellowship with each other. The 
members also enjoy lunch and special guest 
speakers at their Monday meetings. 

"SCF is the greatest experience for me," said 
Nicholas Evans. "It has different denominations 
joining together to fellowship as one big group." 

The sponsors feel that by combining the 



denominations, it will help all students come 
together with one main goal in mind, and that is 
praising God's holy name. 

When asked what their favorite part of SCF was, 
Lee Johnson said "the food." The lunches are 
great, and many new students come just to see 
what everyone is making such a big deal about. 

"I enjoy the environment because it is a great 
place to be. Everyone is like family," said John 
Coleman. 

SCF co-sponsors many programs for EMCC. See 



You at the Pole is an annual event in which 
students gather around the flag pole to pray. 
There is also devotion on this special day. 

SCF also began a day to remember: September 
11, 2001. This day is called God Bless America 
Day, and the events include a time to honor 
those who are serving in the military. 

SCF has been around for many years. It has 
been a source of encouragement to many EMCC 
students, and that is a step in the right direction. 

- Christy Poe 



JBi 




Drama 

Scooba Campus 

The Drama Club i.s an organization that develops students' interest in theater. 
Every year the group presents to the student body and community a fall and 
spring performance. They also perform annually at the Pine Grove Festival. This 
past spring they held a dinner theater of The Monkey's Paw and a three day 
performance of The Praying Mantis. This fall, they held a Christmas dinner 
theater. Drama club members work on and off stage to make the performances 
great. Members of the Drama Club are Jamus Ellis, Brett Outz, Justin Speed, Casey 
Barnes, Toni Davenport, advisor Marie Gordon, Donnie Stokes, Brandon Deanes, 
Derrick Oats, and Darrian Humphries. 



Student Christian TeCCowsfivp 

Scooba Campus 

Student Christian Fellowship is a club for everyone. It meets every Monday for 
lunch in Stennis Hall. Front row: Martika Cunningham, Lartika Cunningham, James 
Davis, Casey Barnes, Genetrice Robertson, Sheena Broaden. Camron Triplet, Lisa 
Baucom, Beth Brownlee; second row: Sharon Knox. Kimberly Patterson, Keoka 
Goodwon, Rasheda Smith, John Coleman, Alexius Neal, Leroy Doss, Tasha Brown, 
Christy Poe, Trey Jordan, Tina Miller, Katrina Walker, Kyetta Skinner, Betty 
Broaden; third row: Suemeko Henley, Donnie Stokes, Keyock Goodwon, Kyniki 
Cockrell, John Reeves, Fredrick Roberson, Stella Reed, Theatrice Cherry, Marockco 
Robinson, the Rev. David McGowin, Jake Hand, Lee Johnson. Brett Outz, Nick 
Evans, Jermaine Dunn, and Danielle Brandon. 




TeCCowsfivp of Christian 'AtfiCetes 

Scooba Campus 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes is a Christian organization designed tor students, athletes, 

and coaches to fellowship together and grow in their walk with Christ. Front row: Amber 

ter, Callie Everett, Jodi Darnell, Libby Myers, Kelli Ladner, Jennifer Jones, Monique 

ioyd; second row: Cardae Campbell, Coby Brister, Casey Finch, Amber 

Temple, Shanna Vaughn, Ashley Holcombe, Quinton 

Webb; third es, Keith Quinn, Kenny Davis, Curry Johnson, Shaun Milling, 

Sylvester Sh< i I i iorey Raymond. Marcus Terr)', James Naylor; fourth 

row: Justin M , my Shelton, Jermaine Jenkins, Julius Handle, Kevin 

Rush, Corey Duel issell, Dominque Walker; fifth row: Rod Perry, Aubrey 

McPhadden, Zach Windham, Maurice Robbinson, Marvin Seals, Chas 

Brown, Nathan Mordecai, Trev Chesser, and Derrick Forrester. 




\ 



Vocationaf ^n&ustriai 

Goldcnt Triangle Campus 

Pictured are Amanda Drewer, Tonya Wolfe, Jamie Swindle, Jamie Tollison, 
Ashia Thompson, Amber Thompson, Donna Holloway, Lindsay Hanson, Lorenda 
Swindol, Angela Harris, Shannon Cockrell, Clifton Gibson, Larry Adams, Shannon 
Shivel, Daniel White, Tammy Wills, Robert Young, Jody Avent, John Miller, Jeremy 
Winters, Brock Johnson, Aaron Gregory, Eddie Richardson, Bryan Kihiken, 
Shavonta Otis, Brandon Peninger, Jonathan Duke, Corey McCain, Kevin Baird, 
Daniel Bums, Brad Dale, and Alison Fuquay. 




Al4 



"Aff State Cfioir 

Scooba Campus 

All State Choir is an organization that caters to the musically inclined portion of the 
student body. This group consists of talented singers on campus. Members of the 
All State Choir include a balanced ensemble selected by the choral director of each 
of the Mississippi Community/ Junior Colleges. This select group performs at the 
ACDA Convention which is held in Jackson each spring. Select vocal students from 
EMCC must prepare the music prior to becoming a part of the All State Choir. 
Music for the concert is rehearsed with a renowned choral director at the 
convention and then presented as part of the ACDA program. Members of the 
2004 All State Choir are Michael Boone, Laura Tubb, and Monica Barnes. 





Cftoi 



oir 

Scooba Campus 

Choir is an organization that is open to anybody who loves to sing and socialize 
with others. Front row: Taisha Brown, Latoya Hatchett, Tamar Temple, Jasma 
Lewis, Heather Fuller, Stella Reed, Laura Tubb, Cassandra Holmes, and director 
Mrs. Brenda DiMichele; second row: Laveta Barnes, Alicia Brown, Christy Poe, 
Brooke Yarbrough, Whitney Collins, Valerie Neese, Vanessa Rawls, Shalonda 
McDonald, and Kyetta Skinner; third row: Willie Hood, Marockco Robinson, Nick 
Evans, Kenneth Rush, Jamus Ellis, Ray Williams, Daniel Simpson, and Jessie 
Shambley; fourth row: Lee Johnson, Derrick Oats, and Justin McCoy. Not pictured: 
Crystal Adams, Scotty Barnes, Susan Jones and Freddie Poindexter. 



Music theater Workshop 

Scooba Campus 

Music Theater Workshop is an organization that works with the EMCC choir to 
perform a Christmas musical for local elementary school students called "Frosty 
Follies." The students put in many hours of practice and are taught the basics of 
music and singing. Front row: Sheena Broaden, Sarah Prestwich, Amber Lancaster, 
Nikki Mason, and Te'Rika Dickens; second row: Vatreecia Minor, Monika Broaden, 
Jodi Darnell, Anna Marie Hailey, Nickki Reeves, and director Mrs. Brenda 
DiMichele; third row: Shaughnessy Ruffin, Jermaine Dunn, Casey Barnes, Chris 
Stokes, Brett Outz, T.J. Howard, and Brandon Deanes. Not pictured: Lataura Bush, 
Amecia Campbell, Le'Monaka Murray, Leroy Doss, and Justin Speed. 





Reflections 

Scooba Campus 



Reflections is a musical organization that performs at various events. It consists of 
vocal as well as instrumental work. They provide music appealing to all ages and 
style preferences. The group provides music for a variety of occasions on and off 
campus including Homecoming, Beauty and Beau Pageant, Pine Grove Festival, 
conferences, and many more. For entrance into Reflections, students must first try 
out and be selected by Brenda DiMichele. Back row: John Coleman, Marockco 
Robinson, Daniel Simpson, Brett Outz, Jermaine Dunn, and Justin McCoy; front 
row: Vatreecia Minor, Laura Tubb, Amber Lancaster, Taisha Brown, Valerie Neese, 
and director Mrs. Brenda DiMichele. Not pictured: Susan Jones and Michael 
Boone. 



ji 




"Being a member of Phi Theta "Phi Theta Kappa is an "I have really enjoyed being a 

Kappa has been a wonderful organizaton that adds to the member of Phi Theta Kappa 

experience for me. It is an success of this college. It is filled here at EMCC. It has been a 

honorable organization that with many motivated students great experience that has helped 

provides numerous benefits for that I have really enjoyed to prepare me for the future." 

anyone involved." working with." 

- 'Anna Marie 1-iaifey - 'Ashley 'Baty 



- 1-ieather 'Kirktand 



Below, Josh Jarvis happily welcomes alumni to the 



Homecoming festivities. 








Above, back, Daniel Smith, Chris Stokes, Josh Jarvis, Ashley Baty, Heather Kirkland, and front, Amber Lancaster, display gifts to be sent to the children in St. 
Jude Research Hospital. 



♦» 



Below, Libby Denney, Anna Marie Hailey, Nikki 
Esters, and Lori Edwards attend a Vote Smart 
workshop at the Old Capital in Jackson. 




Above left, Anna Marie Hailey, Amber Lancaster, Jodi Darnell, Libby Denney, Tasha Brown, 
and Chris Stokes hang pink ribbons tor Breast Cancer Awareness Month. 

At left, Chris Stokes, Anna Marie Hailey, Lori Edwards, and Drew Horn attend a satellite 
seminar at the Golden Triangle Campus discussing pop culture. 

Above, Jodi Darnell, Heather Kirkland, Chris Stokes, Libby Denney, Anna Marie Hailey, and 
Ashley Baty work to register hall of fame inductees and sell tickets for the luncheon and game. 



Thi T'fieta %avva... *A Step to Success 



What organization provides students with the 
first step to a succuessful future? Phi Theta Kappa 
is just that organization. 

Phi Theta Kappa is an international honor 
society for community colleges that has a few basic 
requirements: maintaining a 3.5 minimum 
cumulative GPA on at least 12 hours of three-hour 
academic courses and being in good standing with 
the college. 

This organization also provides many future 
benefits, including possible scholarships to senior 
universities and resume recognition. Members of 
this prestigious organization put forth a lot of time 



and effort in their academic courses. 

EMCC has two chapters. The chapter on the 
Scooba campus is called Eta Upsilon, and the 
chapter on the Golden Triangle Campus is Beta 
Iota Zeta. Both organizations exhibit 
determination and motivation to successfully 
complete their goals. 

PTK is planning and accomplishing a lot of 
projects for the upcoming year. Some of the Eta 
Upsilon chapter's projects include helping with 
the Kemper County Relay for Life, providing 
members to work at EMCC's summer orientations, 
and selling t-shirts at Homecoming. The Beta Iota 



Zeta chapter also has projects planned, including 
voter registration, a clothing drive, and 
participating in a breast cancer walk in October. 

The requirements for the highest rank of Five 
Star status include attending regional activities, 
working in the four hallmarks - scholarship, 
leadership, service, and fellowship, attending 
satelite seminars to learn about the Honor Study 
Topic, and participating in numerous projects. 
PTK has achieved this prestigious Five Star Status. 
Members and Advisors strive to maintain this 
achievement with every single step. 

- Christy Poe 




<Art 

Scooba Campus 

This organization appeals to students with interests in visual art, music, drama, or 
writing. The clubs' activities vaiy from literary readings to field trips to cultural art 
exhibits. They went to Italy last year, and they visited Paris this year. They 
participate in fundraisers to help pay for the trips. The cultural trips will be a yearly 
event for the art club. There is talk about returning to Italy in the spring of 2006. 
Front row: Kanaan Ford, Jeri Smith, Denise Dengler, Callie Everett, Amber 
Lancaster; back row: T.J. Howard, Donnie Stokes, Bill Lauderdale, Terry Cherry, 
Toni Davenport, Chris Stokes, and Dayanna Jackson. Not pictured: Kim Cyprian, 
Ken Thomas, Dustyn Warren, Christon Rice, and Christine Gibson. 




Syzygy 

Scooba Campus 

Syzygy is an organization that promotes creative writing and aims to improve 
iting ability. Members of Syzygy must have a reasonably good English 
■e an interest in writing. During the school year, the Syzygy 
memb i ive Writing Conference. The students submit entries to be 

judged. Wh Ived in conferences and contests, members often 

meet to disci j ew eac i-] otner ' s wor k p ront row . Amber Lancaster, 

Toni Davenport, L ia Anderson; second row, advisor Janet Briggs, 

Lee Johnson, and advi >. u , r; back row: Fred Robinson. 



CoCfegian 

Scooba Campus 



The Collegian is the college newspaper for the entire EMCC district. Members of 
the Collegian include a representative from the Columbus Air Force Base, and 
Meridian Naval Air Station, and staffs on the Scooba campus, and the Golden 
Triangle campus. The Collegian office is based on the Scooba Campus. The new 
advisor is Kelly Atwood. The Golden Triangle advisor is Gina Thompson, and the 
Golden Triangle staff is made up of her English students. The Scooba staff 
members are, front row: Jasma Lewis, James Davis, Monika Broaden, Regina 
Anderson; second row: Holt Beasley, Lataura Bush, Regina Anderson, Rachel 
Whipp (CAFB representative); Michael Boone, and Sherrell Morgan. 




T'fie Lion 

Scooba Campus 

The Lion staff makes the college yearbook. Staff members work hard during the fall 
semester to complete the entire yearbook, and it is printed and distributed to the 
student body in the spring. Each year, the yearbook staff participates in the 
Mississippi Community/Junior College Press Association yearbook competition and 
conference, usually held in Biloxi. The Golden Triangle campus pages are done by 
Golden Triangle Public Relations Director/Recruiter Michael Gann and his assistant, 
Michael Black. The yearbook staff members are, front row: Nikki Mason, Anna Marie 
Hailey, Libby Denney, Beth Brownlee; back row: Holt Beasley, Jeri Smith, Jodi 
Darnell, and JK Forrester. Not pictured: Christy Poe, Katy Wallace, and advisor Kelly 
Atwood. 




♦» 



Forestry 

Scooba Campus 

This organization promotes forestry and land management practices. Members 
take field trips which help them to better understand our natural resources and 
soils. Students organize fundraisers such as cookouts, and they run the concession 
stands at the football and basketball games. To join this club, one must be a 
forestry major. The club is a member of the Adopt A Highway Program and has 
established a recycling program for the Scooba campus. Front row: Josh Pratt, 
Adrian Demetris, Robert Smith, Brent Thompson, Trey Maxwell, Matt Davison, 
Jeremy Wright; back row: advisor Bob Walker, Dusty Hicks, Patrick Ezelle, Drew 
Todd, John Black, Kyle White, Jason Furrow, Heath Richardson, Nicholas Love, and 
advisor Andrew Couch. 





Sigma Tfii Sigma 

Scooba Campus 



Sigma Phi Sigma is a service fraternity in conjunction with the funeral services 
department. The fraternity works hard on professionalism, ethics, and moral 
character. This organization offers opportunities for learning experiences and 
hands-on training. This gives students a way to learn more about the funeral 
service business and have fun doing so. Pictured are members Laqunda Sherrod, 
Tegan Evans, Dione James, Toshon Bridges, Kristin Hedrick, Chip Salley, Andy 
Dean, Shameka Lewis, Lasha Tucker, Tracy Barrett, Lois Moody, Katrina Robinson, 
Edward Taylor Jr., Sheilah Stewart, Amber Stewart, Keith Sanders, Randy Kolb, 
Barry Taul, Steven Fiy, Dustin Stephens, Stewart Compton, Courtney Byrd, and 
John Hughes. 




Oyticai 

Scooba Campus 



The Optical Club is for those majoring in Optical Technology. All freshmen and 
sophomores in this program are encouraged to join the optical club to prepare 
them for future jobs. Students enjoy trips to visit optical labs at various locations. 
Advisor Eddie Sciple is a graduate of the progam so he knows what his students 
need. Front row: Will Vandeveder, Latoya Bishop, Scotty Barnes, Shatina Simpson, 
Joshua Miller; back row: Eddie Sciple, Sean Fulton, Tamekia Harris, Stephen 
Humphries, Cathy Bolden, Kerenshia Green, Kenyota Hicks, Areta Kelly, Sherrell 
Morgan, Audrey Waldrop, Moneshia Cooley, Lakendrick Windham, Mylane Rowe, 
Harold Mobley, and Ray Williams. 




Future educators of America 

Scooba Campus 

The FEA is designed to provide information to its members to help prepare them 
for a career in the field of education. Front row: Amber Lancaster, Laura Tubb, 
James Davis; second row: Rasheda Smith, Sharon Knox, Toni Davenport, advisor 
John Reeves; back row: Fred Robinson, and Lee Johnson. Not pictured: Anna 
Kimbrell, Shonda Luster, Olivia Webb, Vatreecia Minor, Rosalind Williams, Carolyn 
Nicholson, Nicole Shields, Helen Simpson, Lorena Grady, Angela Brown, Lillian 
Mickens, Joe Bafford III, Keonn Nettles, Diana McCall, Denorse Brown, and Latoyia 
Laneair. 



JmWd 











The Forestry Club participates «i en j oy b emg j n the club "The Forestry Club is a great 

in a number of fundraisers because we are able to thing. There are several 

throughout the year so that we participate in working the fundraisers throughout the 

can have money to do different concession stands and help in W includin 8 a barbecue for 

activities." fundraisers for the Chapel." , 

- project. 
- 'Kyle White -Jonathan Strickland - rgen 'Dufow 



Below, Alan Robertson and Ben Dufour give a 
$1,000 check to alumni at Homecoming. 





Above, Heath Richardson, Jeremy Wright, Dusty Hicks, Josh Pratt, Dallas Boutwell, Jason Furrow, Trey Maxwell, Adrian Demetris, Matt Davison, 
Patrick Ezell, Nick Love, Robert Smith, John "J.B." Black, Brent Thompson, and Drew Todd pose during a tour. 



•&' 



Below, Heath Richardson and Thomas Perkins 
work the concession stand during the game. 




i 





Noxubee 

National Wildlife Refuge 
Office & Visitor Center 














Above, Brian Sudduth, Kyle White, and Jonathan Strickland pose behind the Wildlife 
Refuge sign before going on a tour. 

Above left, Heath Richardson, Dallas Boutwell and John "JB" Black look at timber 
during a tour of a mill. 

Left, forestry club advisor Andrew Couch videotapes his students during a tour. Mr. 
Couch records the trips the students take. 



Forestry... Stepping into the Woods 



Since the beginning of the school year, the 
forestry club has stepped up and helped out 
whenever they've been needed. 

Several of the 15 freshman forestry students 
were introduced to the busy but enjoyable work 
of running the concession stand at the first home 
football game. Forestry students always help with 
concession sales and grilling hamburgers for the 
game. 

The students have also been busy attending 
off-campus labs and mill tours to help introduce 
them to different industries within the forestry 



field. The Forest Products class tours many 
sawmills throughout the semester, including 
Barge Forest Products in Macon, Midsouth 
Lumber Inc. in Meridian, Hunt Forest Products, 
and the Red Hills Mining Co. in Ackerman. 

Forestry instructors, Andrew Couch and Bob 
Walker, are the advisers of the club. They keep 
their members active with the college and with 
their future careers. Bob Walker said that the 
Forestry Club is involved with the Adopt-A- 
Highway Program. Highway 16 on the south side 
of campus is the club's adopted highway. 



The project the club takes the most pride in is 
the fundraisers for the Chapel in the Pines. Last 
year, the club donated $1,000 to the EMCC 
Development Foundation to be earmarked for 
the Chapel building project, and they did so again 
this year. Throughout the semester the Forestry 
Club helps in the planning, cooking, and the 
costs of the meals for the chapel fundraising 
projects. It's clear that the members of the 
Forestry club are taking steps toward success. 

- Christy Poe 




T)efta (EpsiCon Chi 

Golden Triangle Campus 

Pictured are advisor Lori Smith, Gloria Griffin, Ashley Hughes, Orlando Abrams, 
Linda Phillips, Tonya Richards, Valandria James, Robi Cox, Tiwandra Vance, Lee 
Smith, Doug Tice, Joy Ellis, Jennifer Blair, Jessica Nasworthy, Lauren Coggins, 
Jordan Morrison, Kimberly Buckley, Traci Richards, Shiquita Hairston, James Jones, 
Emily Cranford, Bridgett Davidson, Jason Bowles, Brad Collums, Anthony Blark, 
Tony McMillian, David Stroud, Kevin White, Carrie Jo Owen, Janice Nottage, and 
Amy Robertson. 



(hCotefancf (Restaurant 

Golden Triangle Campus 

This chapter of Delta Epsilon Chi is for students enrolled in Hotel and Restaurant 
management who are planning careers in the food service and hospitality 
industries. The chapter works closely with business and civic groups on the local 
and state level and serves as a training area for students preparing for mid 
management careers. Front row: Mary Goodman (Sec/Tres), Latashia Rush (VP), 
Alisia Cork (Co-Pres), Jessie Smith (Pres), Dana Holliday (Reporter), advisor Dr. 
Linda Fame; back row: April Simon, Bobbie Carter, Shekima Edwards, Sabrina 
Thomas, Tiffany Jefferson, Jo Ann Morris, Shana Ferguson, Perron Fair, Debra 
Roby, Beulah Sherrod. 





(Bankina andTi] 



ling ana finance 

Golden Triangle Campus 

Pictured are Tiffany Ames, Mary Williams, Maria Truly, Ava Gardner, Shameka 
Gandy, Tameka Coffee, Suzette Bell, Fred Jackson, Justin Flake, Amy Goforth, 
Laiken Black, Lakeisha Townsel, Tonia Jones, Francis Cousins, Kim Campbell, 
Hobie "V lawnequa Rucker, Erion Lanier, Advisor Janet Gullett, Montoya 

Smith, Samii ith, Anita Lindsey, Ashley Brownlee, Lou Harris, Joann Bell, 

Cynthia Peoples, A Black, Diane Young, Pam Elliott, Dava Wright, Chris 

Clinton, Evelyn Harris, Mary Young, Claretha Sims, Shakonda Thompson, Pam 
Bean, Vera Brown, Tesi White, Lotosha Randle, Lindsey Massie, Monica Nunn, 
Keeona Jones, Tracy Jones. 



CoCCegian 

Golden Triangle Campus 

The Collegian staff is a new addition to the Golden Triangle campus. Gina 
Thompson's English class agreed to take on writing for the EMCC paper as a class 
project, and the college has benefited greatly from their participation. The Golden 
Triangle faculty, administration, staff, clubs, and events have been covered better 
than they have in years. The dedication of advisor, Mrs. Gina Thompson, has been 
instrumental in involving Golden Triangle students. The Golden Triangle advisor 
and staff have helped make the Collegian the success it is today. Front row: Cindy 
Spivey, Laura Stevenson, Samantha Payne, Advisor Gina Thompson; back row: Kris 
Huerkamp, Valerie McBride, Takeyta Jones, James Hays. 




♦» 



1-CeaCtfi Care 'Assistant 

Scooba Campus 

This organization is a more recent one to be established on campus. It is 
specifically designed for students enrolled in the Health Care Assistant Program. 
Members work together to raise money for charities such as United Way and Relay 
For Life. They have also held Bike-a-Thons to raise money for St. Jude. Front row: 
Faith Tatum, Deirdre Jamison, Takisha Allen, Bonola Morant, Carey Odom, advisor 
Jennifer Hull; second row: Joni Walker, Sheena Oats, Myanesha Phillips, Gabrielle 
McCoy, Chantilla Ervin, Amanda White; back row: Travis Gordon, Lannotti Morant, 
Annie Dooley, Angela Beasley, Zquita Windham, Demetris Carter, and Latonya 
Powell. Not Pictured: Nakia Porter. 




0-feaCtfi Occupation Students 

Golden Triangle Campus 

Health Occupational Students of America is a national career organization for 
secondary and post secondary students enrolled in health occupation education 
programs. Members strengthen their leadership and citizenship skills through 
interaction with professional, business, and other organizations and participation 
in conferences and competitions at the local, state, and national levels. Front row: 
Vanessa Hickman, Sharlotte Manly, Haley Habel, Angela Shields; back row: Lorie 
Weathers, Jess Hardy, Lorie Stames, Derrick Bush, Amy Davis, and Haley Wood. 




'AIT'T 

Golden Triangle Campus 

The purpose of AITP is to develop a better understanding of the nature and 
functions of data processing, promote sound general principles in data processing 
and to study technical methods with a view to their improvement. Other functions 
are to study equipment related to data processing, to disseminate generally, by all 
appropriate means, all fundamentally sound data processing principles and 
methods, to supply to its members information of the most current methods and 
assist them in solving their individual problems, and finally to foster among 
students a better understanding of the vital business role of data processing. 
Front row: advisor Sandra Coleman, Julius Wilson, Linda Gabriel, Ricky Webster; 
back row: Jim Elliot, Claudine Orr, Nicole Wilson, Charles Sawl, and Kristie 
Woodward. 










Lions 'Band 

Scooba Campus 

The Lions Pride band consists of Nicholas Evans, Vanessa Rawls, Daniel Simpson, 
Casey Barnes, Brad Collum, Jessie Shambley, Trey Jordan, Tamar Temple, Amecia 
Campbell, Laveta Barnes, Valerie Nesse, Leroy Doss, Marocko Robinson, Derrick 
Wallace, Selvain McQueen, Harold Reed, Tierre Wallace, Kenneth Rush, Gemerquis 
Stewart, Crystal Adams, John Coleman, Amon Shields, Shaunessy Ruffin, Courtney 
Brown, Marlin Clark, Brandon Dean, Kenneth McWilliams, Beth Brownlee, Nyesa 
Edwards, Victoria Chouinard, Heather Fuller, Lisa Baucom, Vatreecia Minor, Jeanna 
Richardson, Lee Johnson, Janan Rush, Shirline Bradley, Tegan Evans, Shetina 
Stewart, and Andrea Boyd. 



+J 





Below, on woodwinds are Nyesa Edwards, Victoria 
Chouinard, Heather Fuller, Lisa Baucom, Cassandra 
Holmes, Vatreecia Minor, Jeanna Richardson, and Lee 
Johnson. 

Below right, the flag girls are Janan Rush, Shirlinc 
Bradley, Tegan Evans, Shetina Stewart, and Andrea 
Boyd. 




/ 




«, a . m *z? k» 




"I'm really excited to be a part of "Band is a good experience. It's "Band gave me the opportunity 
a program that is growing. I look a f un t hj ng t0 be in. You're in it to meet a lot of people. Mr. Gray 
foward to it being twice its size w i t h a lot of talented people." is a wonderful director. Starting 



next year. 



Vanessa 'Rawls 



Jessie Sfiamfifey, Jr. 



from scratch was hard work, but 
it's paid off. " 

'lieather Tidier 




Above, the 2004 - 20( ide Marching Band has worked really hard this year. They made a new beginning with a new band director and many new 

members. 



* 




•tt* 




•£< 



♦£« 




& 



♦£« 






Below, sophomore, Beth Brownlee, 
is fulfilling her second year as Drum 
Major. 




Top, on brass, Nicholas Evans, Vanessa Rawls, Daniel Simpson, Casey Barnes, Brad Collnm, Jessie Shamblcy, Trey 
Jordan, Tamar Temple, Ameeia Campbell , and Lavcta Barnes. 

Above, on percussion, front row, Valerie Nesse, Leroy Doss, Marocko Robinson, Derrick Wallace, Selvain McQueen, 

Harold Reed. Back row, Tierre Wallace, Kenneth Rush, Gcmerquis Stewart, Crystal Adams, John Coleman, Anion Shields, j£v£S£> i; 

Deon James, Shaunessy Ruffin, Courtney Brown, Marlin Clark, Brandon Dean, and Kenneth McWilliams. <- ■ • , : , ^ - . 

T'fie Lions Tride War china 'Band 



The Lion's Pride Band is continuing to grow. The 
band is ready for another year of hard work, 
dedication, and music. The band plays enthusiastic 
and up beat music that keeps the crowd cheering. 

"I am truly enjoying being in the band this year," 
said flutist Heather Fuller. "I've made a lot of 
friends and experienced college band." 

The band adds so much to the spirit of the game. 
The band continues to entertain throughout the 
year by performing as part of the Pine Grove 
Festival in the spring. Marocko Robinson on the 



drums said, "Band is a wonderful experience." 
The band is under the direction of Mr. Robin 

Gray. 
"There are only 10 members from last year, so 

75% of the band is brand new," said Gray. "They 

are making good progress. Our half time show will 

consist of classic television shows." 
The band loves to play for the crowd. Nicholas 

Evans, on brass, said, "I feel that the band will do 

amazing things because we are under a good band 

director." 



Music is their passion, and it's obvious when they 
are out on the field performing. Being a member 
of the band is like being a part of a family. Because 
of their lengthy practices, these students get to 
know each other very well, and they share a 
common interest. 

Kenneth Rush said, "Band has truly been a great 
experience to me because I am learning to read 
music and that is something people cannot take 
away from me." Now that's a beat in the right 
direction. -Christy Poe 

Jll 



'Below, T-MCi 'lections leads the crowd in "Qod Bless America" during Veteran 's 'Day ceremonies on the Courthouse Square in the. city of'De^aCB. 




Above, former Iraqi prisoner Tommy 'Hammill speaks at a Student Christian 
fellowship meeting. 

Above right, members of Choir participate in a Christmas commercial to run 
on television for the holidays. 

nervation officer, and Major %enny 9{eely, Mississippi 
'fisheries and Tarf(s, both guests of the T.MCC 
forestry d to students in Stennis Hall. They later made a 

presentation (assroom. 



♦» 



'Be(ou>, Lee 'Johnson frays with other members of Student Christian fellowship. 



Below, Louis Vaughn, 'Monica 'Broaden, and 'J{asheeda Bcvill loo^at the list 
of students who signed up to not smof(c during the Qreat American 
Smo^eout. 




ac , c^cr ^ j- ± r- x ^r m ^ -J-**,* ■ s ■ ■ Above, drum major Beth Brownfee feads the Sand durinq football half time 

Above, SCJ students listen to the %ev. T>avid McQowin during a meeting. J j j j 

Above right, forestry club students grill hamburgers for the concession stand. 



€ 



Below, Willie Hood, Cristal Turner, and Shaqonda 
Grissom take a test in class. 



Programs 



>lanu opportunities arc arailahlc at EMCC. 
Students man choose .from academic, career, or 
technical programs. 

Vcademic programs on campus are especially 
convenient for the students u*ho plan to 
transfer to a uuirersitu. lor those irho iraut to 
step right into the work force, technical or 
career programs man he the right choice. 
Students in the technical programs can get an 
Associate of Vpplied Science Degree or 
certification. 

The career technical program gires students a 
chance to step into real life situations. 
Students learn u'hat it takes to succeed in 
today's fast paced irorld. 

Students trill learn the skills theu need .for 
their /ield of studu. Then irill also gain manu 
qua lilies from career technical programs such 
as responsibility, punctuality, leadership, team 
problem solring. and professionalism. » ith 
these qualities, students irill he a step ahead of 
the competition. - Jodi Darnell 




Above, forestry students Adrian 
Demetris, Josh Pratt, and Matt 
Davison listen to a lecture in class. 




Middle photo, students learn to play the 
recorder in music appreciation class. 

Above, Leslie Neal concentrates as she takes a 
mid-term exam in computer applications class. 



Al4 




Above, Chris Stokes takes notes while watching instructor Larry Gibson explain a problem in Physics I class. 



♦" 



"9 hav 
enjoye ; ■ 
a> 

-jovial 
animator." 

Chris Miles 



i iementara 
itioH major, the 
: /or Children class 
will help me become a 
better communicator 
with my own students. ' 
Olivia Peacock 



"Art is a 

requirement for 
my major, and 9 
enjoy working on 
projects and being 
creative." 

- Serina Bowlin 




'Befow, Jesse 'More worlds on an assignment in Mrs. Cjordon's Oral: 
Communication class. 




The District 



A Creative Step...Fme Arts 

The Jine Arts and Humanities department fits the creative students, 
or those who want to take a step in that direction. 

English, speech, art, drama, music, and foreign language are the 
courses you can take in this department. 

"Art classes let you express your individual personality, and it gives 
you a break from the day to day stresses of other classes, " says Callie 
Everett, an art major. 

"By taking oral communications, 9 will become a better orator, and it 
also will help me to carry out a smooth conversation with others," said 
Sheen a Broaden. 

; who enjoy writing, drawing, painting, singing, or acting 
f their talents at the fine Qrove festival, drama 
perform r school events. People enjoy seeing the 

students d 

Students in this department have a variety of 

careers to choos \ editor, musician, orator, instructor, 

translator, singer, a ; others. - ^odi Darnell 



f±4 







Move, Caffk 'Everett worlds on a design for art cCass. She is using her name i 
the design. 

Above Left, 'Ferlisha graham and Joyce Su'anigan go over their art assignmen 
ivith instructor, Marsha "Patterson. 



Below, Ale^ %eith, La/Darius 'Wills, 'Bobby 'Bulberry, and Sonique Averett sketch an idea for their art project. 



'Belozv, %_irby 'Rutledge listens to an 
'English Composition lecture. 

Below, Marcus 'Hubbert draws a 
picture for art class. 




Above, %imberly Cyprian takes notes in Art Appreciation class. 

Above right, first row, Toni 'Davenport; second row, Jamison Ellas, 'HfkjQ 
Mason; third row, Jesse Shambley and Daman Humphries let out their 
frustrations in drama class. 



"Mr. Cherry is a 
wonderful teacher, 
and 9 look forward 
to having more 
classes with him." 
- Christine Cjibson 



"Ma English class is 
very interesting, 
and 9 think that 9 
will he able to apply 
the skills toward 
my future career. " 
- Merra Mayficld 



"Art is one of 
humanity's 
greatest 
achievements. 9 
think everyone 
should experience 
art in the making.' 
- Jcri Smith 



# 4 



"9'm enrolled 
physics ? 

i .: ileal 
school and a career 
as an occupational 
therapist. " 

- lenna Hale 



"9 enjoy working with 
automation 
technology because it 
allows me to develop 
and create completely 
new product designs. " 
- lekishvi Harris 



"9 find science 
classes interesting 
and exciting 
because of the new 
technologies you 
get to explore. " 
lakoya Henry 



'Befou', Beth Broumtee watches as Mr. Wiffiams worlds a catcufus problem in 
her morning class. 




Taking A Quantum Leap 

"There are many different courses available at EMCC. The science, 
mathematics, and computer courses are the steps that take you 
through the Department of Science. 

The science courses offered are anatomy and physiology, organic 
chemistry, biology, chemistry, microbiology, physical science, physics, 
and zoololgy. "The courses that 9 take in the science program are very 
difficult, but 9 know in the long run, it will be worth the effort," says 
science student Chris Stokes. 

SJfyou take a step in the mathematical direction, the courses you will 
find are algebra, trigonometry, calculus, math for teachers, finite 
math, statistics, and developmental math. 

Knowledge of computers is very important in today's world. The 
courses for those interested in technology are computer 
programming, computer concepts, and microcomputer concepts. No 
matter what your career choice is, the science department is a step in 
the right direction. 

- ^jodi Darnell 



Above, Mr. Johnson demonstrates a (ah project to Biology students Lament 
Lagrone, CedriclcfWells and Shaughnessy puffin. 

Above kft, Maria Jefferson, Bryant 'Worsham, Mitch McLendon, and %pbin 
Chesier maf(e sure everything is measured property before beginning their 
chemistry experiment. 



Al4 



Left, Anna 'Xjmbrell, 
Jeanie pushing, Mandy 
Tilgrim, and Lib by 
'Myers ta^e notes in 
Algebra doss. 

'Belou), John Coleman is 
really concentrating on a 
calculus problem. 

'Bottom, Chris Stores, 
Anna Marie ttailey, and 
Charles "Helms listen as 
Mr. Shipper explains 
their Organic Chemistry 
Lab project. 




Above, Mrs. %pbin Julton eicplains an Algebra problem to her class, which is 
held in 'Warren Hall 



"Mr. Qibson's math 
class is very 
educational. 9 look 
forward to applying 
the skills he has 
taught me." 
- Corey Baptist 



"Mr. Williams's 
class is exhilerating. 
9 love to hear him 
talk about plants 
and animals in 
zoology class." 
- April Lewis 



"Mr. ^orde is a 
great biology 
instructor who 
really takes the 
time to discuss 
everything clearly. 
9 enjoy his class. " 
- Sheena Broaden 



JM)a 



" 9 enjoy I 
about child a 
and this class will 
help me reach a 
degree in nursing. " 
- Jennifer Lindsey 



" As a nursing major, 
human growth and 
development will help 
me hecome a better 
health care provider. " 
Jenna Harrington 



"Human growth 
and development 
has really taught 
me a lot about 
dealing with 
children." 

Nick Nowaki 






'Below, %imberly Malone and Lamont Lagrone zvor/^on an assignment in 
Mrs. Stuart's Western Civilization class. 







District - Social Science 



Stepping into the Mind 

The Department of Social Sciences Includes courses that teach the 
steps to basic hnowledge students will need no matter what their 
major. 

The courses available in this department are Economics, History, 
Political Science, Sociology, Criminology, Science of Law, Education, 
Ethics, Philosophy, Psychology, Qeography, and Linguistics. All of 
these courses highlight our relationship with others in society. "9 am 
currently taking many classes in the Social Science Department, and 
they are supplying me with the basic knowledge that 9 will need to go 
further in my major of Physical Therapy," says student, Llbby 
Denney. 

The majors involved are Elementary and Secondary Education, 
Coaching, Special Education, lousiness, Accounting, Social Work, 
Health and Physical Education, Social Science, Political Science, Pre- 
Pjehavioral Law, Psychology, Sociology, and Criminal justice. With 
classes in the Social Science Department, students can be a step 
ahead in their understanding of society. 

-Jodi Darnell 




Above, Moniquee JZverett ta^es notes during 'Mr. Reeves's U.S. ^History doss. 



Move left, Shef(eria McCarter, instructor 'Ldina ${enfro -Michel, Man Jones, 
'Denise (Davise, and ' 9{kl{jHoii>ac(ci go over a group project for human growth 
and developmen t. 



Left, Tony Moore and 
'Kevin May ta^e a test in 
American government. 

'Below, Anilca Carter 
studies for a 'World 
Oleography test. 

'Bottom, 'J/(eisfia Cotton 
and 'yasfielca 9(ic^son 
taf(e notes in Legal 
'Environment of 'Business. 




Above, "Elliott Edwards receives help from His 'Western Civilization 
instructor, Mrs. Stuart. 



"History gives go a a 
chance to see how the 
world has developed, 
which is important to 
understand where it's 
going. " 

Melissa Masters 



"World Civilization 
is great. 9 just love 
my teacher. " 
Joy Permenter 



"Mrs. Hall is a very 
good teacher. She 
explains 
everything well 
and makes the 
class interesting." 
- Demond White 






"These QED classes 
are helping me 
further ma skills to 
be productive and 
capable in the 
workforce. " 

Wetida Dora 



"9 wanted to come 
to EMCC for the 
ACT preparation 
classes so that'll 
can build on skills 
for abetter job." 

- Paul Beasleu, 



"The QED classes 
are so convenient 
for me because of 
the location. The 
instructors are 
veru patient." 

- Jimmy Perrfjman 





'Belozv, 'Marion Sam watches one of her students worfcon an assignment. 




District Wide 



Related Studies/QED/ 
Special Populations 

At EMCC there are programs that aid students with a successful 
academic career. Theg include Related Studies, Special Populations, 
and Adult Basic Education/QED. 

The Related Studies class helps students with the steps theg lack 
relating to vocational or technical programs and also provides 
placement tests. The instructor is Linda fouler. 

The Special Population students can get the counseling theg need 
from Mrs. Marg M. Smith. She assists single parents and provides 
programs for their children. 

The Scooba QED program is headed bg Marion Sam. She instructs 
the students in Adult Basic Education so theg can prepare for the QED 
test. Andra Brown is the Qolden Triangle Campus QED director. 
Vikki Cooper, Karen Quarries, fodg Pierce, and Debra Vega are 
teachers in the QED Program. 

- ^odl Darnell 




X. 




— ~t..;..' 



Above, related studies instructor 'Debbie Burgarelli assists Terry (Davis with 
a resume builder program. 

Above left, Andra Brown, 'Director of the ABTL/CfLD program network^ 
with A'BT, instructors from ICC and fellow 'EMCC instructors to share 
ideas and exchange ways of improving their already successful programs. 



♦& 



r Be(ou>, Tommy Wills and 'Drew Lowrimore perform transformer calculations. 




Above, 'Brenda 'Wilson participates in a job shadowing project with the CPl 
group in Columbus. The project was sponsored by Tech Trep. 

Above right, speaf(er Jim Miles, provided by Tech Trep, lectures on 
Rigor /Relevance in the classroom at Inservice 2004. 



Tech Prep/WB Learning 

EMCC students participating in tine Tech Prep program prepare for 
a wide range of technical careers by engaging in active learning and 
skill preparation. 

Through the integration of high level academic courses with 
careerltechnical training, students are prepared for further education 
and job opportunities in todag's technical fields. This planned 
seguence of courses begins in junior high school, continues through 
high school, articulates with the community college and results In an 
Associate of Applied Science degree. 

Work-based Learning is a teaching strategg that blends 
classroom instruction and on-the-job training for community college 
students enrolled in a careerltechnical field. The program prepares 
students for careers in a highlg technical work environment. Work- 
based Learning bridges the gap between high school and post 
secondarg education through an articulated program of study. 

- Michael Qann 



golden Triangle Campus 





V work at the 

Starkville Wal Mart , 
and it's great to get 
college credit for the 
work 9 do everg 
dag." 

- Jeremy York 



"tSeing able to work 
and make moneg 
white getting 
college credit is 
great, and it helps 
me financially ." 

- Jeremy Winters 



"WtSL has helped me 
gain valuable work 
experience which 9 
hope to use when 9 
open a family 
entertainment center 
in Columbus." 

Janice Nottage 



"The program is 
challenging, bat it is 
rewarding to see 
the hard work pay 

off." 

Amber Limsford 



"The nursing 
program provides 
us each with very 
thorough, hands- 
on training" 

Elaine Pate 



"Our instructors 
are great. They 
are positive and 
caring. " 

- Daphne Smith 



'Befow, Octaida Scott checf(s Tarn Scoggins' b food pressure and pulse rate as 
part of a fab assignment. 




golden Triangle Campus 



Practical Nursing 

The Practical Nursing program is a one-year course of study 
designed to prepare gualified men and women to become Practical 
Nurses. Upon successfully completing the program, the graduate is 
eligible to take the National Council Licensure Examination for 
Practical Nurses. Once the student passes the licensure examination, 
he or she is ready to step into the professional world as a health care 
provider. 

Practical Nursing students gain classroom and laboratory 
instruction in such areas as vocational adjustments, basic nursing 
skills, nutrition, anatomy and physiology, human growth and 
development, pharmacology, maternal child nursing, emotional and 
mental illness, and medical-surgical nursing. Clinical experiences are 
provided by the affiliating hospitals and other health care agencies. 
This program is ? three-semester program which begins each year in 
August. Students provide excellent health care to their patients with 
every single step. - Michael Qann 




i\bove, 'Daphne Smith demonstrates the proper procedure for irrigating a 
wound. 

!Above feft, instructor Linda 'Hevert (right) goes over a physical assessment of 
a trauma patient with her trauma team. This attows students to better 
understand how to deaf with critical situations. 



♦» 



•Beloiv, 'Willis Qill maizes adjustments on a puffey system. 




Move, 'DerrickjM.inor performs a thermal system review. 

!Above right, instructor Mil^e McCullough assists Carl Tierce and 'Brandon 
T>ozier in maintenance alignment. 



Industrial Maintenance 
Technology 

Today's industrial maintenance technicians are highly trained, 
multi-skilled maintenance technicians. Students in the program 
undergo a step-by-step training process in a variety of technical 
disciplines. 

The industrial Maintenance Technology curriculum is a technical 
program designed to prepare students for entry-level employment as 
multi-skilled maintenance technicians, industrial maintenance 
technicians are responsible for assembling, installing, and 
maintaining I repairing machinery used in the manufacturing or 
industrial environment. Students receive basic instruction in a wide 
variety of areas including safety, machinery maintenance and 
troubleshooting/service, blueprint reading, basic welding and cutting 
operations, basic machining operations, fundamentals of piping and 
hydro-testing, and fundamentals of Industrial electricity. - MQ 



golden Triangle Campus 





"9 m in the SIMT 
program to 
increase my 
chances for a good 
job. " 

- Chris lones 



"The S1MT program "\he SIJWT 



has provided me 
with quality 
training. " 

Carl Pierce 



program has been 
convenient and 
affordable, with a 
very knowledge- 
able instructor." 
Willis gill 



4&ij&$ 



"9 have heard so 
much about the 
good program at 
EM.ee, and the 
location is great for 
me." 

- Jodjj Avent 



"The hands-on 
experience is great. 
There is some book 
work, but the 
hands-on balances 
it out." 

- Curry Johnson 



"9 plan to find a 
good job in the 
local auto field. 9 
hope to one dag 
have mg own auto 
repair business. " 
Brock Johnson 




'Below, Curry Johnson and 'Dejuan fl.tlq.ns reassemble a transmission. 



golden Triangle Campus 



Automotive Technology 

The Automotive Services Tech no log g program appeals to those 
students who would rather ride in a vehicle theg serviced themselves 
than take mang steps on their own feet. The Automotive Services 
Technology department offers two programs: (I) a nine month 
curriculum that leads to a vocational certificate in Automotive 
Mechanics and, (2) a two-year curriculum that leads to an Associate of 
Applied Science degree in Automotive Technologg. 

The Automotive Mechanics and the Automotive Technology 
programs provide the graduate with the basic skills and the technical 
knowledge to properlg diagnose and repair late model vehicles, along 
with problem solving technigues, and computer diagnosis. Automotive 
classes/laboratories and academic course work are taught during the 
second year of study. 

Studen ts are veil prepared for their fu ture job after s tepping ou t of 
this program . - Michael Qann 




Above, Ulysses 'White and 'J{pbert '"young complete a braise tear down as 
liussell 9{unn (center) assists. 

Above [eft, auto instructor Qrady graham performs an air conditioning ana\ 
static system checl(Jor students. 



♦» 



'Bebw, 9{icl<^J acl{son and 'Dustin "Wybfe worf^ on a tire as part of their tab 
assignment. 




Automotive Technology 

Vehicles are becoming more computerized as the years go by, and 
EMGC is keeping in step with technology. The automotive program is 
taking a step forward with the latest in equipment and the hard- 
working student body. These students learn to work with computers 
and electrical equipment, but they also continue to work with 
traditional equipment under the hood. 

There are two programs to choose from: students can receive a 
vocational certificate in Automotive Mechanics in one year, or students 
may choose to take a step further by striving for an Applied Science 
Degree in Automotive Technology, which takes two years to complete. 
Only taking one year to complete, the certificate program is very 
convenient for students who are looking to receive training in a short 
amount of time. Both programs teach students the steps to 
automotive repair. This year the program has purchased new 
equipment for students to build their skills, instructor. Clifford Pollock, 
has a very positive outlook and makes sure his students are prepared 
to step out into the work force. - Jodi Darnell 



Scooba Campus 




Above, TJ Matto?t Coofcs for equipment in thz suppfy eioset while wording on a 
project. 

Above right, Derric/^Wafface and Jamiah Cannon worthwhile instructor 
Cliff ord Tolloc({gives directions. 



"9 chose this 
program to better 
my chances for 
employment." 

- TJ Mattox 



"The automotives 
program is so 
enjoyable and fun, 
and it's a great 
experience . " 

-Allen Willis 



"9 chose this 
program so that 9 
will never be on the 
side of the road. " 
- Marco Davidson 



«S8? 



"EMCCis 
home Uh 

- ■ 
I-// utile has 
so much 
experience. " 

Brian Arnett 



EMT has given me 
an exciting and 
varied avenue to 
pursue my goal of 
being a paramedic. " 
Leslie Kincaid 



'9 can do EMT until 
9 graduate to one 
dag be a doctor. 
This is a great 
experience. " 

Vince Tenhet 




'Be(ou>, "E'MT students remove the patient from a wrecked ear during a moctc^ 
auto accident. 



^^o^i- "1 S~; 




golden Triangle Campus 



Emergency Med Tech 

becoming an EMT reguires training in a variety of emergency 
medical procedures. The Emergency Medical Technician program 
prepares students to respond to medical emergency calls and 
evaluate the nature of the emergency, take steps to reduce medical 
hazards, transport to receiving stations and serve as technical 
assistant to the hospital emergency room staff. 

The EMT program is a 128 hour course offered by the State bureau 
of Vocational, Technical, and Adult Education with the cooperation of 
the (governor's Highway Safety Program, the Mississippi State 
Department of Health , and the American College of Surgeons- 
Mississippi Committee on Trauma, through the Community junior 
College System. The EMT program aids students in learning to save 
lives with every single step. 

- Michael Qann 




Above, 'Brandi Tucker listens for a heartbeat of this [if eless figure 



Above left, 'LMT students prepare their patient for transport. 



♦» 



'Btlow, Travis Qordon practices shaving his patient during his lab class. 
Students learn to do a variety of things to hefp patients during their stay in the 
hospitaf. 





Above, 'Bono fa 9dorant weighs her patient, Ta^isha MCen. 

Above right, Zquita Windham ta^es Joni Wafer's b food pressure while Mrs. 
Jennifer ttuCC Coo/g on. 



Health Care Assistant 

The Health Care Assistant Program at EMCC is a step in the right 
direction, especially for those who want to work in the medical field. 

This program has much to offer. There are many things to learn in 
class, bat students also get the chance to step oat of the classroom 
and get hands-on experience. As students step into the lab, theg find 
all of the medical eguipment needed, even hospital beds and 
mannequins. 

The students receive their grades based on their performance in the 
lab. One of the benefits of this program is that students finish in one 
semester. The instructors will take all of the necessarg steps to make 
sure students will be readg for clinicals and other medical situations. 
Mang opportunities are available to students who complete the 
program. Medical offices, hospitals, and nursing homes are just a few 
of the mang places a Health Care Assistant can find a job. 

- fjodi Darnell 




m 


^- *- 


MC'mm' -* s * 2 


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"9 am learning so 
much. This 
program will help 
me learn more 
about long-term 
care facilities than 
on the job training 
employers. " 

- Latonp Powell 



"9 love working with 
the elder Ig at 
nursing homes, 
and 9 really love 
the way Mrs. Hull 
teaches. This class 
has so much to 
offer. " 

- Bonola Moroni 



"This class I s 
giving me the 
confidence that 9 
need to help others 
as well as handle 
problems with co- 
workers. 9 will need 
both as a Medical 
Administrator." 
- Takisha Allen 



4& 



"9 came h ' 
because u ■ 
prog-. ■ \s a 
great repi nation 
arid the instructors 
are encouraging, " 
- Crystal Bowcn 



'"This degree will be 
great for my future 
goal of being a 
good office 
assistant." 

- Alyssa Mosclcy 



"9 knew some 
about computers 
before 9 took this 
class, but We 
learned so much 
more. " 

- Savana Jordan 




golden Triangle Campus 



Business Technology 

The Easiness Technology Department prepares graduates for 
employment in business, industry, and government organizations 
that use microcomputers to process and manage information. The 
program offers two degrees in the computer field: Office Systems 
Technology and Microcomputer Technology. 

Office Systems offers a broad overview of office functions with 
primiary concentration on office skills. Microcomputer Technology 
Includes software configuration, network administration, and systems 
operation. 

This program enables students to be a step ahead so they are 
competitive in getting their desired fob. 

- Michael Qann 



'Below, instructor Zelma Julgham assists her students with web design. 








I 




Above, instructor Trina Dendy looks on as Vivian Jackson and tiellen %pberts 
work^to increase their typing speeds for word processing. This is often a 
difficult skill for students to master, but once they have it they never forget it. 

Above left, Mellissa Hogue prepares a table in Microsoft "Word as other 
students work^on their assignments. 



Ah 



'Befow, Latasha 'Bohannon competes a mail merge project for Her 'Business 
class under Mrs. Patricia Cattou'aij. 




Stepping into the Future 

business is a big part of everyday life. Technology is growing so 
rapidly that computers have taken a step up in the world. This has 
opened a wide variety of opportunities for business students. The 
East Mississippi Community College business Program is a great 
step toward a future in this field. Students can get a degree in Office 
Systems Technology or Microcomputer Technology. fSy completing 
one year of the Office Systems Technology curriculum, a student is 
eligible for an Office Assistant Certificate Program. 

Once students complete the required courses, they are ready to step 
out on their own and find employment in business, industry, and 
government organizations. The world will always need business 
students. SSf enough time and effort is put forward by the students. 
the business Program will pave the way to a successful future. 

- ^odi Darnell 



Scooba Campus 




Above, %anesha Moore and Terra Lowery listen as their instructor explains 
their ne\t assignment. 

'Above right, Paris fatter and LaTasha Bohannon concentrate on their tasf^at 
hand. 



"After SI receive my 
associates degree, 
9 plan to attend the 
University of Texas 
to further my 
education." 
Lakeshia Bojjd 



"9 plan to attend < 
technical school 
when 9 graduate 
and further my 
career in 
computers." 

- Kenneth Thompson 



"9 love computers. 
Both of my 
parents are 
teachers and 9 
plan to follow in 
their footsteps." 
I afji'ka Sanders 



4& 



"This / ; i will 

help : 

respected funeral 
director andlor 
embalmer. " 

Vimnntlw \m\-\\ 



"funeral services is 
a wonderful 
program where 9 
can get the training 
9 need for my 
career. " 

Courtney Bjjrd 



"Jaith. hope and 
love. These three 
remain but the 
greatest is love. 
I Cor. 13:13" 

Stewart Compton 






'Befow, Mrs. (Dic^erson is hotting the scufpture whife Jessup Crosby motts the 
face. 




ftecn 



^£$1; 



Scooba Campus 



A great amount of professionalism is needed in dealing with a 
grieving family and helping with funeral arrangements. EMCC's 
funeral Services Program will help you learn all you need to know 
about this profession. 

The funeral Service Program at EMCC is one of the best in the 
region. Sit is also nationally accredited by the American Vfjoard of 
~juneral Service Education. The aim of the funeral Service Program is 
to give the students the preparation they need to take the big step for 
a career in the profession. After graduation and licensure, students 
will be ready for entry level positions. 

Sn the lab, the students learn how to use embalming eguipment. 
There is also a devotional chapel/display for mock funerals and a 
restorative ar "•tudents practice meeting with the families and 

making arrangements in the student lounge. Qraduates have found 
jobs all over the because the instructors take every step needed 

to ensure students are ready for their career. 

-fodl Darnell 



Hh 




Above, Cecifia %ern, Synetra Jordan, and Rrmentha Lewis worf^in thei 
afternoon fab cfass. The students are reconstructing faces. Their projec 
requires them to bring in a photo of the face they u'outt fifce to create. !A pant 
of judges chooses the best u>orf(j)f the cfass. 

Above feft, 9{athan McCradic and Wifma Tubbs scufpt during their fai 
project. 



'Drew Todd, Adrian Demetris, and 'Josh Tratt take measurements of a tree 
during a forestry fab. 




Forestry Technology 

Taking a step into nature can be a very interesting experience. \$ut 
for some students in the forestry program at EMGC. it can also be an 
interesting career choice. This program teaches how to protect the 
land from pests, sustain forests, analyze soil, and harvest timber. 

"On the forestry program, the students will learn the steps they need 
to keep the pace in the fast-growing forestry industry. This two year 
program includes lectures as well as lab. The students get to step 
outside during lab, collecting and classifying data from different 
forests in the area. There are many opportunities to get experience in 
areas relating to soil, land, forest measurements, growth process 
timber, and tree identification. Students can be sure that their 
instructor will take all the steps needed to prepare them for a 
successful career in forestry. 

- ^odi Darnell 



Scooba Campus 




Above, Robert Smith and Dusty "Hicks complete an outside lab assignment. 



Above right, liick^Love, Tray Maxjvetf, Mr. Andrew Couch, and Thomas 
"Perkins take turns using an instrument. 



"9 like going on the 
tours because 9 
learn about 
different kinds of 
mills and get to see 
the mills run." 
- Jason Furrow 



learning experience 
when you get to 
actually be there 
with workers and 
see them operate 
the machines. " 
- Dallas Boutwell 



"9t's hard work but 
it's fun to work with 
the other forestry 
Club members and 
to meet the people 
at the game." 
- Heath Richardson 






"Ranking & finance 
has given me the 
skills in finance and 
business to be 
successful in the 
future." 

- Alice Nichols 



"9 came to EMCC 
before MSIA 
because of the 
smaller class size 
and strong 
curriculum." 

Justin Flake 



"Mrs. Qullett is 
such an 
outstanding 
instructor! She 
makes learning 
interesting." 

- Fred Jackson 



Below, Aaron Lanier and Anita Lindsey wor^on a banfcjnerger report. 






jangle Campus 



Banking & Finance 

The Ranking and finance Technology program is a two-gear course 
ofstudg designed to help prospective banking and finance students 
and employees prepare for and take advantage of the varied career 
opportunities available to them in the progressive field of financial 
services. The financial services industry includes commercial banks, 
savings and loan associations, finance companies, credit unions, 
businesses, real estate, insurance, and educational facilities. 

The program is designed to provide an introduction and an overview 
of the financial services industry, and the opportunities for the student 
or employee t ievelop basic financial knowledge and abilities, along 
with the regun ■ i • < •mpetencles and social skills necessary for 
employment/advancement in the field of finance. Courses in finance, 
computers, and academics are included, so step into this program. S7£ 
is great preparation for the future. - MQ 




Above, Teri 'White IooIq over Cast minute 'Business Communication notes 
Before a quiz in 'Banking and finance. She foo/(s fil(e she is well prepared to 
ace the test. 



Above [eft, Chris Clinton and Monica 9\[unn assist instructor J anet Quttett in 
counting money for an upcoming tab. This is good preparation and ensures 
students Witt made fewer mistakes when worthing in a banf^ 



Ah 



Xenyota "Hicf^s edges a (ens using equipment in the optical lab. The lab has 
several pieces of equipment needed for opticians. 




Above, Moneshia Cooky uses a machine to heat treat a lens in class. 

Above right, Shatina Simpson edges a lens as part of her lab assingment. Mr. 
Sciple teaches students how to do everything needed for their future careers. 



Ophthalmic Technology 

Slfyou are looking to step into a career that will make ljola vera useful 
to a lot of people, then the EMCC Ophthalmic Program is clearly the 
right choice. 

Some of the many things that you will learn in this program are how 
to make lenses, dispense euglasses, sell frames, and adjust and 
repair eyeglasses. "The lab gives students the experience they need to 
prepare for their licensure. The steps to these processes are carefully 
taught by the instructor. This program offers internships to put the 
students in real life situations. "9 really enjoy my classes because 
they are preparing me for a successful career," says Scotty Barnes, a 
ophthalmic student. 

The Ophthalmics Program reguires hard working and dedicated 
students that will get the job done. Some of the opportunites for 
graduates are optician, independent optician, or a salesman for a 
frame or lens company. Those that choose this profession will take big 
steps toward their fu tare. - fodi Darnell 



Scooba Campus 










"This is a good 
program. Mr. Sciple 
trains us in all we 
need to know to get 
a good job in this 
field." 

- Scotty Barnes 



"This is a fun 
program, and the 
jobs we can choose 
from will pay well. 
9 'm in it for the 
money. " 

- lotoya Bishop 



"Sits a great 
program to have in 
Mississippi 
because there's a 
great demand for 
this profession." 
- Josh Miller 



▼^N2f 



"9 plan to get muj 
CCNA certification 
and a great 
networking job." 
- Yolanda Booker 



"The LAN 
instructors speak 
from experience, 
and 9 find that 
helpful. " 

- Daniel Moore 



"The LAN program 
will definitely help 
me prepare to 
enter the 
workforce. " 

Matthew May 




'Below, Chris Clinton configures a switch in LA9\flab. 



golden Triangle Campus 



Local Area Network Technology 

Students stepping into the Local Area Network Technology major 
are given the opportunity to train in a hands-on environment in the 
field of information technology. The curriculum provides students the 
necessary exposure to a wide variety of classes and lab environments 
that will be beneficial to them after completing their Associates of 
Applied Science degree in Local Area Network Technology. 

EMCC Qolden Triangle Campus LAN curriculum is honored to also 
be a Cisco® Local Academy. Students take a four-semester program 
as part of the LAN curriculum which will teach them the principles of 
designing, building, and maintaining networks. Upon successful 
completion of these four classes, a participant will be able to register 
for the certification test for the Cisco® Certified Network Associate 
(CCNA). 

^ob opportunities are available in such fields as network 
administration, network installation and computer/network 
technician. 

- Michael Qann 




Above, 'Matthew May programs a catalyst switch as instructor Sandra 
Coleman provides pointers. 

Above left}. Sandra Coleman watches as 'Daniel Moore and %od Queder 
connect routes. 



Al4 



'Below, Marvilous Isaacs (r) gets some tips on a layered cut from instructor 
'Debbie Coffer. 




Above, 'Byron Cattledge curls Tonya 'Wolfe's kair. 

Above right, Termeelca (Broods (center) demonstrates a perm wrap to the other 
cosmetology students. 



Cosmetology 



9n today's world, looks mean so much. 9/ a person is willing to step 
behind the chair and work on someone's hair, he or she had better be 
well-trained. Cosmetology provides that training in a three semester 
program of study which is designed to prepare students to care for 
and In at it if 1 1 1 urn , comph yious, < tnd liciiiii-, fin < nn nnliiiii > < nr ./■ T. <>/ 
a minimum of 1500 contact hours with 230 hours of theory and 1270 
hours of supervised skills training and clinical work. The ratio of 
laboratory hours to lecture hours is 3 to I. Students who complete the 
program will receive a Vocational Certificate. 

This program prepares individuals to care for hair, nails, and skin 
with emphasis on hygiene, sanitation, customer relations, and salon 
management. Satisfactory completion of the course of study qualifies 
students for the Mississippi State l^oard of Cosmetology certification 
examination. 

Actual experience is provided in all areas of modern cosmetology. 
Classes are held from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. five days a week in a modern 
facility especially designed for the program. - MQ 



golden Triangle Campus 





"9 have always 
wanted to build a 
career in the field of 
cosmetology." 

Cynthia Ware 



"Doing hair and 
nails has always 
come naturally. 
EMCC is the best 
place for 
cosmetology. " 

Hudson Hanson 



"Cosmetology is a 
very rewarding 
profession and 
EMCC has been 
great." 

- lamie Tollison 



"9 hope to use my 
draft i : eeto 

secure a great 
financial future." 

Anthony Holt 



"9 came back to 
school after a 31 
year absence. 
EMCC has made 
me feel at home." 
- James HoIUh 



EMCC gave me the 
chance to earn a 
great education at 
an affordable 
price." 

- Brent Burns 



'Below, instructor 'Ernie Lowrimore helps Allison Juquay with a design in 
'Publisher. 




golden Triangle Campus 



Drafting & Design Technology 

The Drafting and Design program, located on the Qolden Triangle 
campus of East Mississippi Community College, is recognized as one 
of the best programs of its type in the state of Mississippi. Drafting is 
the first step to an engineering or architecture degree. The EMCC 
program provides training in CAD software to achieve engineering 
and architectural designs. With the aid of the computer and software, 
emphasis is placed on three-dimensional designs, photo-real 
renderings and walk thru animation. 

The curriculum prepares the student for employment in the field of 
technical graphical representation. The classroom training provides a 
sound foundation in the basics of drafting practice and is closely 
related to actual Industrial standards. 

The local facilities have been upgraded and enhanced to reflect the 
very latest In technology. With two instructors that have over a 
combined 50 years of experience, this program is leading the way in 
providing experience and training in the engineering and architectural 
fields. 

- Michael Qann 




Above, the instructor, 'Bid Qavin, assists Corey 'McCain with a 3-2) 
modeling program. 'Hands on experience in the classroom is the best way for 
students to fed comfortable in the workforce. 

Above left, %evin (Baird lool(s over the elevation view of a house plan he 
created. After malting a few minor changes, he is happy with the final 
product. 



AS4 



'Below, instructor Joanna ACford (t) goes over a robot set-up %it with Timothy 
%pbinson. 




Above, instructor 'Mitig Stringer (c) Coo^s on as TatricH^Waits (I) and9(pve(Cer 
LyCes bend conduits to a 90 degree ang(e. 

Above right, 'Brian (Day ([) and Larry Vaughn observe the intricacies of a 
series parallel circuit. 



Electrical Technology 

The Electrical Technology department offers both a one-gear 
Vocational Certificate and a two-gear Associate of Applied Science 
degree. The one-gear program is two semesters in length and 
prepares graduates for emplogment in residential, commercial, and 
industrial electric itg settings, (graduates of the program will possess 
the knowledge and skills necessarg to plan. Install, maintain, and 
troubleshoot various electrical systems, 

Electrical students studg such topics as blueprint reading, 
residential/commercial/industrial wiring, job cost estimation, motor 
maintenance and troubleshooting, and programmable logic 
controllers. 

~jor students wanting to take the next step and earn a degree, the 
two-gear program provides students with more in-depth training in 
all aspects of the electrical field. Additional Instruction is provided In 
the areas of automation, solid state motor control, and digital 
electronics. 

- Michael Qann 



golden Triangle Campus 





"EMCC teachers are "tMCC's location is 



great, "this has 
been an awesome 



experience. 



Justin Straits 



convenient for me, 
and the field 9 m 
studg ing is verg 
exciting. " 

- Re notta Longford 



"EM CC gave me 
the opportunitg to 
further mg 
education and 
pursue a new 
career. " 

- larry Abrams 



"9've worked it / the 
industry for i lii le 
years . 9 1 e ti irned 
to increase my 
career options." 

Sam Oufiton 



"9 /70^ to 
eventually be a 
chef. This program 
gives me a great 
start." 

- Oedra Roby 



"/-//?7W training 
opens up the 
opportunities in 
the hospitality 
industry." 

Darius Randli* 




'Beloiv, Clarl^'Jying Begins preparing sandwiches for an upcoming event. 



golden Triangle Campus 



Hotel & Restaurant 

Management Technology 

The Hotel and Restaurant Management Technology program is 
designed to provide specialized occupational instruction in all steps of 
hotel and restaurant management. The program prepares students 
for careers as managers/supervisors in the hospitality and tourism 
industry. Completion of the two-year program leads to in dissociate of 
Applied Science degree. 

This program targets the needs of entering students who want to 
develop skills reguired to step right out of school into jobs at the mid- 
management level in the hospitality industry. The program also aids 
individuals who are already employed In the industry and need 
additional competence for possible advancement. Courses cover 
phases of food safety, sanitation, selection, production and handling, 
as well as, aspects of the common practices and management 
principles of the hospitality industry. 

- Michael Qann 




Above, 'Dr. Linda Jarrar (center) goes over a tabor cost control analysis with 
her Hl^ students 

Above left, Samantha Payne and Latisha Chandler prepare to serve lunch at 
the 2004 'Employment E^po in Columbus. Students really learn a lot about 
preparing food by serving at various events throughout the year. 



Al4 



'Below, Justin Harmon perfects fas sl^ill at installing computer memory. 




Above, instructor Hob Lovelace (r) assists Tommy 'Walters in computer analysis 
and repair. 

Above right, Darrell Webber cheeky the signal on a function generator. 



Electronics Technology 

Electronics Technology is an instructional program that prepares 
individuals to support electrical engineers and other professionals in 
the design, development, and testing of electrical circuits, devices, and 
systems, included is instruction in model and prototype development 
and testing; systems analysis and integration, including design; 
development of corrective and preventive maintenance techniques; 
application of engineering data; and the preparation of reports and 
test results. 

A graduate of this curriculum will be eligible for entry level 
employment into any of the options in electronics and will be capable 
of correlating the activities of scientific research, engineering, and 
production for a wide variety of occupational fields. A graduate of the 
Electronics Technology curriculum will possess the capability of 
working step-by-step with engineers, scientists, and other technical 
personnel in their specialized area. 

~ Michael Qann 



golden Triangle Campus 





"My EMCC training 
will help me to open 
my own electronic 
repair shop. " 
- Matt Hood 



"Upon graduation, 
El hope to secure a 
position with 
Weyerhauser. " 
Monica Williams 



"9 really enjoy the 
smaller classes 
and training on 
state-of-the-art 
equipment." 

- Diana McPhmon 



M 



1AST MISS. COMM. COLLEGE LIBRARY ^ 



"9 like the 
ofco'/it> oil 
apt"' 
systems. 

- jami Stevens 



"A&G helps me 
keep up with the 
very latest in 
technology." 

Darrell Webber 



"EM.ee is 

convenient and 
cost effective, and 
SJ've enjoyed my 
training. " 

- Kenneth Blair 








'Belozv, Tauline Johnson tests the current flow on a bread board. 




golden Triangle Campus 



Automation & Control 



Automation and Control Technology is an instructional program 
that provides the student with the technical knowledge and skills 
necessary for gaining employment as an automated manufacturing 
systems technician in maintenance, diagnostics, engineering, or 
production in an automated manufacturing environment. The focus of 
this program is on electricity, electronics, industrial computer 
programming, pneumatics, hydraulics, robotics, programmable 
controls, Interfacing technigues, instrumentation, and automated 
machine processes. 

Students who graduate from the program will also be better 
prepared to step into higher education in engineering, technical, 
andlor industrial education at the senior college level. 

- Michael Qann 




Above, Shane Simmons instate a new airline to an A&C trainer. 

Above kft, instructor (Del faultier (I) helps %enneth 'Blair (c) and Anthony 
Qibson checS^the frequency of an O-scope. 



« 



'Befoul, Lane Johnson indicates a part on the. fathe. 




Above, Tyron Mitt prepares to machine a piece in the miff. 

Above right, Taticf^Rupert (f) and Casey Morgan driff a hofe With the driff 
press. 



Machine Tool Operations 

The machinist course is a owe or two year vocational program. The 
first year of the coarse consists of hands-on operation of machine 
shop equipment and classroom theory covering sach areas as safety, 
blueprint reading, lathe and milling machine operation, and shop 
math. Sin the second year of study the student learns the theory and 
operation of basic Computer Numerical Control (CNC) equipment, 
metallurgy, and production methods. 

Sn the two year program students step into bench work, develop 
hand tool skills, and learn applied applications of blueprint reading 
and shop math. Students will also learn the operation of the lathe, the 
vertical and horizontal milling machines, the drill presses, band saws, 
and cutoff saws. Emphasis will also be placed on programming and 
operating the Computer Numerical Control lathe and the Computer 
Numerical Control milling machine, as well as the heat treatment of 
metals, metallurgy and precision grinding. 

- Michael Qann 



golden Triangle Campus 





"9 plan to open my 
own machine shop 
outside of MS when 
S graduate." 

- Matt Goodman 



"9 came to EMCC 
for the hands-on 
experience in the 
machinist field." 
- Billy Qracin 



'9 think the 
training 9've 
received will help 
me find a great 
job. " 

- Clint Hanson 



"9 really et '/< ■ 

■Hid 

the individual 
attention from my 
instructor. " 

Amy Robertson 



"Ljou can apply the 
training we've 
received to any part 
of your professional 
life." 

- David Stroud 



"S've enjoyed the 
program and Mrs 
Smith is a great 
instructor." 

Orlando Abrams 



'Below, Janice Vottage worlds on a fayoutfor web page design. 




golden Triangle Campus 



Business & Marketing 
Management Technology 

business and Marketing Management technology prepares the 
graduate to step into careers in marketing research, sales, 
advertising, management, public relations, merchandising, and 
buying. Each of these marketing areas would enable any firm or 
agency to meet its primary objective, which is to market its product or 
services profitably. 

Marketing research helps to determine the demand for products 
and services. This process is a vital step in the success of a company. A 
manager must oversee ail of these activities and support services in 
order to maintain efficiency and profitability of the business. 

The abilities to plan merchandise assortment and properly display 
the goods are essential skills for a manager. Students will develop 
these skills as well as learn to plan sales forecasts, prepare budgets, 
and effectively utilize various types of advertising media. - MQ 



Above, gloria Qriffing goes over her exhibit for a retail store layout design. 

Above (eft, instructor Lori Smitft(c) assists her students in finding projects 
dealing with e-commerce. 



& 



'Be(ou>, Sfiantia 'McCjec tal(es a last loof^gt her notes Before her e^am. 




Above, Supervision and 'Management students prepare for a role-playing 
project. 

Above right, instructor <Ben Murphy (standing), goes over labor relations law 
with the class. 



Supervision Management 

There are many steps that must be taken in order to become an 
effective supervisor. Education is the first step. A supervisor needs to 
acquire the skills and abilities essential to successful! performance of 
supervisory duties, including the ability to plan and organize the work 
of others: interpret financial information; prepare a budget; deal with 
the public, analyze and interpret policies; make decisions based on 
experience and judgment; speak and write clearly; understand and 
follow government regulations and understand political and economic 
trends. 

Supervision and Management Technology offers this training in a 
two gear curriculum offered on the Qolden Triangle Campus as part of 
the EMCC evening hours program. 

The program leads to a Associate of Applied Science degree. The 
sixty-six credit hours required are designed for adults wishing to 
quality or become better qualified for management and supervisory 
positions in business, indus try and governmen t. - MQ 



golden Triangle Campus 





"The ScQM program 
is preparing me to 
advance 
professionally. " 

Monica Sykes 



"This class 
reinforces and 
builds on skills 9 
have learned 
professionally. " 

Victor Hodges 



"This class has 
helped me advance 
in my current job 
and opens up my 
future." 

- Iv{j Davenport 



"Truck Driving at 
EMCC has helped 
me to make a 
career change. " 
- Sharon Thornton 



"The great training 
environment is 
what attracted me 

totM.ee: 

Carl Dickerson 



"The program is 
fast and 
challenging, bat 
will help you 
become successful. 
- Landl Fulton 




Betou), instructor "Bob Weining goes through a pre-trip inspection with some 
of his students. 




golden Triangle Campus 



Commercial Truck Driving 

Students who step up and into the cab of an 18-wheeler quickly 
realize there is a lot of training needed to become a successful driver. 
The Commercial Truck Driving program is an eight-week program 
which prepares the graduate to enter the commercial truck driving 
industry as an over-the-road driver. Students are trained to drive 
conventional and cab-over tractors pulling loaded and empty vans and 
flatbed trailers. 

Today, truck drivers must be prepared and well trained to meet the 
increased demands of the transportation industry. Trucking 
companies will be willing to offer increased driver benefits and pay to 
keep good drivers. Modern, well-equipped trucks with such options as 
air conditioning, air-ride suspension, air-ride cabs, and satellite 
communications are definitely the wave of the future in driver 
convenience and comfort. Sff you want a career that provides plenty of 
travel and excitement, you can find it here in the commercial truck 
driving program. 

- Michael Qann 





:AST MISSISSIPPI 
•UNITY COLLEGE 

L DEN TRIANGLE CAMPUS 
^V^a». 7/rs 



s 



U D \l U I 

DRIVER 




Above, %pdney Qraham and Mvin Henry go over proper 
unloading procedures. 

Above [eft, instructor Louis 9(abors (r) goes over the proper 
points for servicing a trucks 



loading and 
engine checf^'Al 



A*4 



'BeCou', Shannon Shiven operates a horizontal band saw. 




Above, Santonio Morris grinds doivn a metal piece before welding it to an 
assembly. 

Above right, instructor Qary Qammill (r) goes over the proper technique for 
SM.A.'W. processes with Matt Zifins/Q. 



Welding & Fabrication 

The Welding and fabrication program prepares graduates to step 
into the job market in many different areas. Welding is utilized in 
manufacturing, structural construction, custom job shops, and as an 
integral part of many businesses. To become a good, professional 
welder, a student must master a wide variety of skills and technigues, 
all of which can be found in the welding program. 

9n this program students learn safety in all aspects of welding and 
fabrication. Students are taught the correct methods of welding, arc 
welding MS.Q. welding, TS.Q. welding, and use of the acetylene 
cutting torch. 

Components of fabrication , utilizing the shear and brake is also a 
part of the curriculum. Emphasis Is placed on safety in the work place, 
relationships with others on the job, and the importance of regular 
and timely attendance on the job. 

- Michael Qann 



golden Triangle Campus 






w^^ 






w 






■ 




1^^ \ 


fV - *; 


m . \ 






"ISemg In the 
welding program 
enabled me to land 
a good job locally ." 
(jlen guest 



"The Instructors are "9 think this 



great and the 
hands-on training 
is unbeatable." 
Alphonso Davis 



program will help 
me land a good 
paying Industrial 
job. " 

- Robert Allen 



MSSSS 



'Below, Martesha "Rpby, Crystal Turner, Le'Mario Hoslqns, 'Darrell Little and Theatrice Cherry tal(e a test in Mrs. Hull s American government class 



Ah 




Above, Tamara 'Hubbard worlds on a project in funeral Services class. 

Above right, Thomas Terlcins and Josh 'Pratt wor^on an assignment in 
forestry class. 

"Right, %ristina %ittrell and Lindsey "Raines tat(e notes in class. 



Below, LaShanti 'Brown, Lorenzo Maxwell and Chrystal Trades wortcjn 'Mrs. 
Taylor's 'Developmental 'English class. 



'Below, jeffery 'Peterson worlds in automotives technology lab. 




Above, %erineshia Qreen worlds with machinery in Optical class. 



Move, 9{iidennie (Demond 'White listens happily to his instructor. 



Above right, Audra Blac/(bourn and Blaise Palmer w or fan a problem. 






Sports 



LMCC spoils In* i hi; pride to the student 
body and surroundin:; area. L >!('(' has a 
great rarictu o.f s|iorts to offer incoming 
.freshman or sophomores, such as 
baseball, .football. so.ftliall. golf, basketball 
and soccer. The college also lias 
cheerleaders irho cheer our Lions and 
Lady Lions to rietoru. VII o.f the athletic 
teams encourage each other no matter 
u* hat season is in play. 

The athletes put crcruthing I lieu hare 
into planing the sport thcij lore. Hard 
irorl; and dedication help bring pride to 
the school. 

\) hen tea I king around campus, uou can 
pick out the EMCC athletes. Theu are 
a lira us together, shoieiug the rest o.f the 
student body hoir a team is supposed to be 
on and off the. fie Id. 

EMCC athletes trill be there .for one 
another every single step of I he trau. 

\ikki Mason 



Below, golf players Josh McMullin, Bryan 
Tomerlin, Matt Dawson and others listen as 
Coach Carr gives instructions. 




Above, softball players Allison 
Morgan, Libby Denney and others 
listen to Coach Pam Moore give 
pointers during a break in the 
game. 




Middle photo, Blake Pippin gets ready to make 
a great catch. 

Above, Edwond Eddings takes the ball down the 
court. 



W 




Above, Matt Chisolm makes a turn to take the ball from defenders during a hot September game. 



*M& 



F 




i^JCJu ~ ~ jf*i ^tA^^p^p^^^p^C^ 4 &i / £4p~ 



111 j til new head coach, Roger Carr, 
the Lions football team is looking to 
take another step forward in the 
winning direction. Rlong with Coach 
Carr, EMCC has many new faces in the 
coaching staff. 

These new coaches include offensiue 
coordinator and son of head coach, 
John Carr; defensiue coordinator and 
defensiue line coach Ed Holly; 
offensiue line coach Rllen Rudolph; 
secondarg coach O.C. UJilliams; outside 
linebacker coach and special teams 
coordinator John Faluey; running back 
coach and recruiting coordinator 
James Brgant; and defensiue back 
coach Ed Square. The lone returning 
coach to the staff is Kelbg Bowman, 
who coaches the linebackers. 

"We're really excited about the 
coaching staff we were able to put 
together," Carr said prior to the start 
of the 2004 season. "UJe'ue got some 
gugs who haue a tremendous amount 
of experience, and we've got some 
young guys who are really getting 





Roster 




Anwar Jenkins 


Justin Mobley 


Derek Mason 


Shawn Millson 


Brandon Parnell 


Vaccarick 


Harrison Young 


Louis Vaughn 


Witherspoon 


Eric Gardner 


Jermaine 


Bobby Batiste 


Bobby Smith 


Jenkins 


Keith Quinn 


Rod Stevens 


Marcus Watson 


Aubrey 


Lamont 


Melvin Seals 


McPhadden 


Lagrone 


James Naylor 


Kenny Davis 


Julius Randle 


Marcus 


Guy Fowlkes 


Cedric Wells 


Sherman 


Stephen 


Jonathan 




Harrison 


Russell 


Kevin Rush 






Trey Chesser 


Marcus Terry 


Chas Brown 


Rodricus Perry 


Kobi Spann 


Danny Shelton 


David Hunt 




Colby Brister 




Cordae 




Kevin Bailey 


Campbell 


Maurice 
Robinson 


Darren Noel 
Aaron Purnell 


Bernard George 
Jarris Williams 


Marcus Boyd 


De marc us 




Jeremy 


Hogan 


NeAndre 


Campbell 


Zach Anderson 


Hoskins 


Cory 


Shawn Gates 


Quinton Webb 


Duckworth 


Korey Raymond 


Ricky Johnson 


Derrick 


Shundrick Scott 


Sylvester 


Forrester 


Dominic k 


Shelton 


Bobby Minor 


Walker 




Above, the 2004 1 ions football team arc seated in numerical order. They 
arc Anwar Jenkins, Shawn Millson, Harrison Young', Eric Gardner, Bobb) 
Smith, Hod Stevens, Lamont Lagrone, Julius Handle, Cedriek Wells, 
Jonathan Russell, Chas Brown, Damn Shelton, Cordae Campbell, Bernard 
George, Jarris W illiams, NeAndre Hoskins, Quinton Webb, Rick\ 
Johnson, Sylvester Shelton, Justin Mobley, Brandon Parnell, Louis 
Vaughn, Jermaine Jenkins, Marcus Watson, Mcl\ in Seals, James Naylor, 
Marcus Sherman, Kevin Rush, Prey Chesser, Rodricus Perry, Colby 
Brister, Maurice Robinson, Marcus Boyd, Jeremy Campbell, Coiy 
Duckworth, Derrick Forrester, Bobby Minor, Derek Mason, Vaccarick 
Witherspoon, Bobb) Batiste, Keith Quinn, Aubrey McPhadden, Kennv 
l)a\ is, Guy Fowlkes, Stephen I Iarrison, Marcus Terry, Kobi Spann, David 
Hunt, Kevin Bailey, Darren Noel, Aaron Purnell, Dcmareus Hogan, Zach 
Anderson, Shawn Gates, Korey Raymond, Shundrick Scott, Dominick 
Walker. 

Right, Quarterback Rod Stevens scrambles from tacklers. 



after it. I think it's a good solid group, 
and I couldn't be prouder.'' 

Coach Carr has 14 gears of coaching 
experience at all leuels. He has coached 
at the high school leuel, as well as 
junior college, four gear colleges, and 
euen at the professional leuel. In his 
plaging dags, he plaged professionally 
for the Baltimore Colts, Seattle 
Seahauiks, and the San Diego Chargers. 

Along with the new coaches on the 
team, 39 freshmen join the team while 
18 sophomores return to the team. 
Returning to the team this year are 
three starters on defense and one on 
offense, fl few of the keg players for 
this year's team are Zach Rnderson, 
Dauid Hunt, Rod Steuens, Marcus Terry, 
Louis Uaughn, and Jarris UJilliams. 

The EMCC Lions are looking to haue a 
good season and are bracing 
themselues for the challenge of opening 
the year against two nationally ranked 
teams. 

- Holt Beasley 



W 





Schedule 


Sept. 2 


Hinds 


Sept. 9 


Pearl River 


Sept. [6 


Itawamba 


Sept. 23 


Miss Delta 


Sept. 30 


East Central 


Oct. 7 


Northwest 


Oct. 16 


Holmes 


Homecoming' 


Oct. 21 


Coahoma 


Oct. 2l\ 


Northeast 



Led, a Lion defenseman sets read> 




Left, runningbackjarius Williams looks for a hole and eludes tacklers. 



♦,4ftJ 




Top, Neandre I loskins tries to block the kick while Zach Anderson breaks through the 
line. 



Above, the cheerleaders lead the v*a\ on to the field at the beginning of the first home 
gameatScooba. 

Right, Shawn Millson provides a powerful kickofffor the Lions. 



«fi& 



Below, a Lions defenseman makes a slop against a Hinds hall 
carrier. 






"I like the new 
coaches because they 
are organized and 
belieue in working 
hard in the classroom 
and on the field. They 
treat eueryone fair 
and do not allow "I's" 
in this year's team." 

"I want students to 
know that this year's 
team is better and 
works harder than 
people may think. LUith 
our late start, we are 
improuing rapidly and 
anticipate a strong 
finish to the season." 

"What I like about 
this year's team is 
that we are talented 
and work hard." 




Above, Coach Falvey gives instructions to special teams during agame. 



Left, Punter Jonathan Russell prepares to give the Lions a good punt. 



S-: 



7 n<&^P*Cslsf, S^£^£ Dy \ 1&&%+ / h<&pCt 



The EMCC Lions haue a special team 
of talented people helping the nine 
athletic sports on campus. 

Being a trainer takes a lot of hard 
work and dedication. The head trainer 
is Chris Haralson. He has been doing 
athletic training as a professional for 
about four gears. Before that, he 
worked as a student trainer for fiue 
gears. Chris allows a handful of 
students who are interested in 
training and learning about the field 
to come help him at practice and 
games, just to get a feel of what it's 
like to be part of his world. 

The trainers are sophomore, Rshleg 
(Peanut) Holcombe and freshmen, 
Caseg Finch and Carlos Daniels. Theg 
learn mang important training 
techniques before stepping on the 
field. Theg learn how to wrap ankles, 
knees, and arms. Theg also know how 



EMCC Trainers 

Christopher Haralson 

Head Trainer 

M.S., Sports Administration 

Ashley Holcomb 

Sophomore 

Sports Medicine Major 

Casey Finch 

Freshman 

Sports Medicine Major 

Carlos Daniels 

Freshman 

Physical Therapy Major 




Above, Asblej Holcomb shows off her no* found skill, wrapping the knee 
of an injured player while Coach Armstrong watches carefully to sec what 
he can learn. Wrapping and icinginjuries is a common and important dutj 
of the student trainers. 

Right, Chris Harlson, the head trainer, is taking care ofbusiness. He takes 
up a lot ol'iiine v\ ilh students as he cares for their injuries. 



to make ice bags and wrap them on an 
injured plager's sprain or cramp. 

Being a trainer takes a lot more than 
just prouiding water for the plagers. 
Student trainers haue to get up earlg 
euerg morning to work before class, 
sometimes in between classes, and 
after class. It reallg takes a special 
person to be able to do that all the time. 
Theg share all the work and diuide 
duties equally, 

"Training at EMCC has prepared me for 
the future job I plan to obtain," said 
sports medicine major Hshleg Holcombe. 

"I'ue reallg enjoged being a student 
trainer. It has reallg prepared me for 
what I plan to do in the future," said 
Carlos Daniels. 

UJith their knowledge and desire, the 
EMCC trainers will bring plagers back 
from injury with euerg single step theg 
take. - Nikki Mason 




4f 




Left, Casey Finch works her magic by wrapping' an injured player's knee. 



«ti 




Top, EMCC Cheerleaders, hack row, left to right, Jessica Warren, Erica Ryals, Ashley 
George, Sarah Prestwieh, Eibbv Myers, Eve Darnell, Elyse Russell, Cari Campbell; 
front row, Amber Lancaster, I leather Kirkland, Jocli Darnell, Callie Everett, and 
Mandy Pilgrim. 

Above, Captain, Jodi Darnell, leads the squad in a cheer to pep up the loolhall team 
and fans. 

Right, the squad leads the fans in a chant to encourage the loolhall players. 



♦Jsfc? 



Below, Amber Lancaster peps up the team with her bright smile 
and enthusiasm. 

Bottom, Ashley George gives it all she's got as she cheers the Lions 
to victory. 





"It is such an honor 
to be the EMCC 
cheerleading captain 
this year. I feel that 
I'ue really made a 
difference in the 
squad." 



"I really enjoyed my 
turn years at EMCC 
being the Lion 
Mascot. It makes me 
feel great to know I 
can get other people 
pumped for the 
game. 



"Cheerleading was 
great this gear. I got 
really close to all the 
girls and made 
memorable 
friendships. Rir outs 
were alwags fun too. 



When gou think of cheerleading, gou think of loud, bubblg, 
smiling, crowd pumping girls for football, basketball, and other 
sporting euents. 

But actually cheerleading is more than just tumbling, gelling, 
stunting, chanting and cheering. It's about leading the student 
bodg and the fans of EMCC to uictorg. Cheerleading is more than 
just what the auerage person would think. It's about leading, 
and setting an example for the rest of the student body and 
young girls euergwhere who dream of one day becoming a 
cheerleader. 

EMCC has picked 14 girls to lead their school not only at games 
but in euergdag actiuities. Theg all haue the status of a 
cheerleader, so theg know they haue to lead on and off the field 
in and out of uniform. They know when they put the uniform on 
they are the pride of EMCC, so theg hue up to what they are 
known to be. 

The captain this year is Jodi Darnell. She is a true leader, with 
or without her poms in hand. She not only leads them on the 
field, but she is there for them off the field, too. In eueryone's 
mind, that's what a real captain is supposed to do. 

Being a cheerleader is a tough job, but someone has to do it. 
For euerg single step we make, theg'll be cheering us on along 
the wag. 

- Nikki Mason 



J&$d 



♦vj|J 




%&4A£si> #* 4%Cd<. <t*M- 



The EMCC Lions head soccer coach 
Brian Bennett, ujho is in his fifth 
season as head coach, is looking to 
take a step in the winning direction 
this season with the seuen 
sophomores and ten freshmen on the 
team. 

"One of the main goals of the team 
is to improue euerg game and euery 
practice, and we haue been doing 
that," said Coach Brian Bennett. "Hie 
also want to be competitiue in euery 
match so teams know that they 
better be coming with their R game to 
beat us." 

The sophomores on this team are 
forwards J.K. Forrester, T.J. Howard, 
and Hlan Robertson; the midfielders 
are Jake Hand, Treg Jordan, Brendan 
Manders, and Chris Stokes. 

The freshmen on the team consist of 
forward Robbie Greco; midfielders 
Matt Chisolm, RleK Pate, and Brandon 
NJest; defenders Kanaan Ford, Josh 





Roster 


k 


Dallas Boutwell 


i8 


Matt Chisolm 


i 


kanaan lord 


IO 


J. k. Forrester 


« 


Josh Garner 


3 


Robbie Greco 


4 


Jake Hand 


\2 


T.J.Howard 


9 


Nick Jackson 


5 


Davis Jordan 


-2 


Trn Jordan 


•20 


Josh Jonrdan 


'9 


Brendan Manders 


ij 


Alex Pate 


II 


Jason Price 


2\ 


Alan Robertson 


1 t 


Chris Stokes 


6 


Brandon West 







*•#*,£%. i$\> 

.^D^ 1 ^-^-*- 



EMCC men's soccer team are, hack rem, Davis Jordan, Matt Chisolm, Alan 
Robertson, Nick Jackson, Coach Brian Bennett, Alex Pate, Jason Price, 
Josh Garner, Josh Jonrdan; middle row, T.J. Howard, Trey Jordan, Chris 
Stokes, J. k. Forrester, Kanaan Ford, Jake Hand, Robbie Greco; front row, 
Brendan Manders, Dallas Boutwell, Cal Miller, and Brandon West. 

Right, J.k. Forrester dribbles the hall down the Held. 



Garner, Nick Jackson, Bauis Jordan, and 
Jason Price; and the lone keeper on the 
team is Ballas Boutwell. 

Most of the members of this gear's 
team haue soccer experience. 

"This year I am looking forward to 
hauing a much better season with all 
the new talent that has been 
recruited," said J.K. Forrester, captain 
of the soccer team. 

Other members of the team also haue 
high aspirations for the season. 

"I think we're going to haue a great 
gear," said Jake Hand. "Last gear, it 
was tough, but we are really 
improuing." 

Becruiting for the 2004 team was 
taken to a different leuel from last 
gear. This gear's team is unique in their 
depth and experience and will take this 
program a giant step in the winning 
direction. 




♦» 









Schedule 




\ ll^»". 2i\ 


East Central 


Awa) 


Sept. | 


Pearl River 


Awa) 


Sept. ic) 


Itawamba 


Awa) 


Sept. 1 1 


Holmes 


Awa) 


Sept. i« 


Northwest 


Home 


Sept. 22 


Hinds 


Awa} 


Sept. 524 


MS Delta 


Away 


Sept. 28 


East Central 


Home 


Oct. * 


Rust College 


Home 


Oct. 6 


Itawamba 


Home 


Oct. 9 


Holmes 


Home 


Oct. 13 


Northwest 


Awa) 


Oct. 15 


Hinds 


Home 


Oct. 20 


Ms Delia 


Home 


Oct. 23 


State Tourn. 


TBA 


Oct. 24 


Slate Ton rii. 


TBA 


Oct. 30 


Region 23 


TBA 


Oct. 31 


Region 23 


TBA 


Nov. 6 


Semi Tina Is 


TBA 


Nov. 7 


Finals 


TBA 


Nov. 18 


NJCAATourn 


TBA 



Left, Jake Hand stretches T.J. Howel 



before the game. 



Below, Dallas Boutwell catches the 
hall before it goes out. 



Bottom, Robbie Greco tries to win 
the ball from a defender. 





Left, Davis Jordan fakes out a defendei 



♦iftj 





>, Brendan Mandcrs lakes die hall during a game against Holme 



Above, Brandon West attacks the ball to push forward 



Right, Trey Jordan fights for a header from a defende 



♦& 



Below, Chris Stokes moves the hall up the field to attempt a score 



against Northwest. 









"1 am looking fortuard 






to hauing a good 






season with a great 






group of guys. 1 plaged 






against most of the 




EL -- 2 


gugs in high school and 




\^**m ^^ 


it's nice to haue the 
opportunity to plag 
with them this year 
and next." 

— ACc^ P^u 

"Being a captain this 
year has giuen me 
the motiuation to be 






a better player." 






— ^te^-K^i**. r1^*^Cc^iyt 




AflHl 


"This year 1 am looking 






forward to hauing a 
much better season 
with all the new talent 
that has been 
recruited. Recruiting 
for the 2004 team was 
taken to a different 




mF* ^L ^^( 


leuel from last gear." 


ww 
■ 


— JK- r'-o/isi&it&i- 




Above, Alex Pate tries to find an open position. 



Left, Jason Priee elears the hall up the field. 



• 




>>*^ S'O'Cs&est' %&4£^u*g <t*C4A/s ^eM 



The EMCC Lady Lions introduce two 
new coaches to the team this season, 
head coach Lisa English and assistant 
coach Kim Bishop. 

Coach English comes from a long 
background of coaching at uarious 
high schools and colleges around 
Mississippi. Coach Bishop has played 
soccer for a portion of her life and is 
willing to share what she knows with 
the team. 

The team will be led by three 
sophomore captains: goalkeepers 
Layla Rshtiyany and Taylor Milling, and 
defender Allison Morgan. Other 
sophomores include Libbg Denneg, 
Nicky Truman, and Charly Speed. 
Rlthough the returning players haue a 
lot of skill, there is always room for 
extra talent. Coach Enylish thought of 
that when she brought in nine new 
talented freshmen from all ouer the 
state. They are Jeana Richardson, 
Nikki Mason, Uonnie Formel, Jana 
Little, Lindsey Raines, Kristina 





Roster 


1 


Jean a Richardson 


2 


LibbyDenney 


3 


Nikki Mason 


4 


Monique Truman 


8 


Vonnie Formel 


10 


Allison Morgan 


12 


Lindsey Raines 


13 


Jana Little 


K/14 


Taylor Milling 


15 


Kristina kiltrcll 


16 


Kim Cyprian 


K/18 


Layla Ashtiyany 


21 


Christon Rice 


23 


Charly Speed 


24 


Ashley Sullivan 



Kittrell, Kim Cyprian, Christon Rice, and 
Rshley Sulliuan. Coach English, Coach 
Bishop, and the 2004 Lady Lions team 
plan on hauing one of the best seasons 
the school has seen. 

The entire team hopes for the best 
and they're working harder and harder 
euery day to make their hard work and 
effort count. The Ladies plan to step up 
to the call by working harder, getting in 
shape, and winning some games. 

UJith the help of the coaches and the 
support of each other and the student 
body of EMCC, the Ladies will giue 
eueryone a season to remember. "LUe're 
hoping to improue. The biggest thing is 
getting the kids working on their 
fundamentals. They'ue got great 
attitudes. They loue the sport. LUe're 
just hoping we can rebuild this year and 
get going," says Coach Enylish. Team 
work and endurance will carry the Lady 
Lions euery single step of the way. 

- Nikki Mason 




EMCC women's soccer, hack row, left to right, Susan Jones, Jeana 
Richardson, Kim Cyprian, kristina Kittrell, Vonnie Formel, Moni<|iic 
Truman, katv Wallace; middle row, Taylor Milling, Christon Rice, Charh 
Speed, Allison Morgan, Layla Ajshtiyany; front row, Lindsey Raines, Fibln 
Denney, and Nikki Mason. 

Right, Veronica "Vonnie" Formel battles for the hall against a defender. 




, -** 



&4 






Schedule 




Sept. 1 


PearlRiver 


Away 


Sept. 10 


Itawamba 


Awa) 


Sept. 18 


Northwest 


Home 


Sept. 22 


Minds 


Awa) 


Sept. 24 


MS Delta 


Away 


Sept. 28 


Jones 


Away 


Oct. 6 


Itawamba 


Home 


Oct. 9 


Holmes 


Home 


Oct. 13 


Northwest 


Awa) 


Oct. 15 


Hinds 


1 Ionic 


Oct. 20 


MS Delta 


Home 


Oct. 23 


State Tourn. 


TBA 


Oct. 24 


State Tourn. 


TBA 


Oct. 30 


Region 23 


TBA 


Oct. 3 1 


Region 23 


TBA 


Nov. 6 


District Finals 


TBA 


Nov. 18 


NJCAA Tourn. 


TBA 



Left, Christon "Skittles" Rice fights 
for the hall. 



Below, Charly "Chuck" Speed clears 
the hall. 

Bottom, the Lad) Lions wait on the 
throw in. 



■ ' 





Left, Allison Morgan and Nikki Mason plav some defense. 



.0 




Above, Vonnie Formel passes the ball to kristina Kittrell during a scrimmage against 
Meridian Community College. 

Left, goalkeeper La) la Asluiyam watches her booming kick across the Held. 



« 



Below, women's head soccer coach Lisa I nglish gives her team 



some instruction during half time. 





"This year is a lot 
more challenging 
than last. UJe haue a 
lot of new plagers 
with a great deal of 
talent. I'm excited to 
see how this year 
comes together." 



"I think with team 
work and dedication, 
the team will be 
successful 
throughout the 
season." 



"LLIe haue a really 
good team this gear, 
and we are looking 
forward to a 
successful season." 




Above, Lindsey Raines makes her May up the Held during a game against 
Northwest. 



Left, Libby Denney gets ready to take a goal kiek while playing against 
Northwest. 



♦K* 




^!^Ucc — S%c^ f S&OsoXf ><&&/*& 



Clay Hrmstrong, from Pontotoc, is 
entering his fourth year as head 
basketball coach at East Mississippi 
Community College. Rlong with Coach 
Rrmstrong on the coaching staff for 
the Lions are assistant coaches 
Caderryl Eddinys and John Faluey. The 
team managers for this season are 
Lekendrick UJindham, Shawn 
LUoodards, and Ray Williams, and the 
student trainer is Marcus Garner. 

The 2004-2005 team consists of fiue 
sophomores and eiyht freshmen. The 
sophomores are Edujond Eddings of 
Columbus, Phillip Lockhart of Turrell 
RR, Caluin Moore of Meridian, Boo 
Ramsey of Meridian, and Jaruis 
LUilliams of Columbus. The freshmen 
on the team this year are Jeuon Boyd 
of Meridian, Dupree Hall of Greensboro 
NC, Naruell Jackson of Starkuille, 
Patrick Jackson of Senatobia, Chris 
Odom of D'lberuille, Gino Perry of 



Roster 




Boyd, Jevon 


30 


Eddings, Edwond 


10 


Hall, Dupree 


21 


Jackson, Narvell 


24 


Jackson, Patrick 


II 


Lockhart, Phillip 


22 


Moore, Calvin 


15 


Odom, Chris 


33 


Perry, Gino 


40 


Ramsey, Boo 


23 


Westbrook, Derrick 


20 


Williams, Jarvis 


12 


Winters, Patrick 


32 



Rberdeen, Derrick UJestbrook of 
Caledonia, and Patrick UJinters of 
Houston TH. 

Coach Rrmstrong says this year's 
team is uery unique in its closeness. He 
also adds, "This year's Sophomores 
really haue a chance to be a special 
yroup and be yood leaders. 1 ' 

Sophomore Edujond Eddings says, 
"This year I am looking forward to 
hauing a fun and uery successful season 
as a team." 

The Lions haue ujorked uery hard to 
prepare for their season by practiciny, 
running, and lifting weights uery 
faithfully. Rrmstrong expects his team 
to 'work hard, giue 100% effort at all 
times, and improue euery day. 

UJith the experienced Sophomores and 
a good recruiting class, the EMCC Lions 
basketball team is really looking 
forward to the 2004-2005 season with 
euery sinyle step. - Holt Beasley 




Front row, Calvin Moore, Derrick Westbrook, Narvel Jackson, Phillip 
Lockhart, Chris Odom, Edwond Eddings; hack row. Head Coach Cla\ 
Armstrong, Jan is Williams, Boo Ramsey, Jevon Boyd, Gino Perry, Patrick 
Winters, Patrick Jackson, and Assistant Coach Cadarrvl Eddings 

Bight, Boo Ramsc\ is focused on the goal and pulls up for an open 3. 



« 



Schedule 


Nov. 1 


Jones 


No\. 4 


Southwest 


Nov. 8 


Pearl River 


Nov. II 


Bevill 


Nov. 13 


Meridian 


No\. 18 


Fast Central 


Nov. 30 


Meridian 


Die. 2 


Jones 


Dec. 6 


East Central 


Jan. 6 


Gulf Coast 


Jan. 10 


Coahoma 


Jan. 13 


Delta 


Jan. 18 


Northeast 


Jan. 24 


Northwest 


Jan. 27 


Holmes 


Jan. 31 


Itawamba 


Feb. 3 


Coahoma 


Feb. 7 


Delta 


Feb. 10 


Northeast 


Feb. 1 7 


Northwest 


Feb. 21 


Holmes 


Feb. 24 


Itawamba 



Left, Calvin Moore pushes it up the 
court and looks lor someone to dish 
to. 

Below, Patrick Jackson boxes out and 




Left, Edwond Eddings pushes it up the court and penetrates. 



^ 



Below, Dupree Hall goes up for a two-handed dunk and slams it down. 




Above left, Chris Odom gets ready for the ball to be put in play 



Above right, Derrick Westbrook makes his move to the hoop 



Right, Jan is Williams turns it on and drives hard to the goal. 



W 



Below, Phillip Lockhart has his eyes on the goal and is read) to 
drain another 3 point shot. 








"1 feel that we haue a 






good team and a good 






chance of winning the 






NJCRR championship this 






season. Lite haue good 






plagers in the post and 






at the guard positions. 




< fc#k$* * 


We anticipate pushing 
the ball up the court and 




^rpl jf 


running the other team 




T * ** m 


out of the ggm." 




— hl#swe£J. J^^cM^fy^ 






"This season 1 expect 






us to be successful 




■'>- S ,-':>' ;:^KjlIsji! iB&i'^'^^'T'.'^ii , i 


because of our good 




H <*?■ -v.» fl 


work ethic and team 




-''?""'"" t'l^'J"^^}-' 


unity." 




1 ^^ *H 


"Only the strong 
suruiue, and 1 know 
our team is strong 




K 'JslH 


enough to be uery 




'p', ( ;\ -"" St'-'i's^i 


competitiue and 




■DM 


successful this 




1 "• jC^yw^vV^Jj $5; 


season." 




y^V^S*' ^ly^J: ^■•S^^''**>!fo^i 


v/<tO</-i--t W-i-t&i<i-»*->--£ 




V X^ n 






Above, Coach Armstrong and Coach Eddings watch the play. 

Left, Edwond Eddings backs it out and slows things down to set up the 
o lie use. 





lAsOsp^i — ^t&fr^f jycLos&Jtf j><&t?suc 



The EMCC Lady Lions basketball 
team is looking to haue a good season 
this year. 

The Lions haue fiue returning 
sophomores and seuen freshmen. They 
ujill play in many tournaments this fall 
and they mill come back in the spring 
and play the rest of their season. 

The sophomores on the team are 
Krystal UJells of Neshoba Central, 
Megan Whitaker oF Kemper Rcademy, 
Brittany Triplett of Louisuille, Jocelyn 
Spearman of Water Ualley, and Katrina 
Jamison of Noxubee County. 

The incoming freshmen are Endya 
Burton of Sumter County, Keyana 
James of Heidelberg, Kemonica McGee 
of Quitman, Jennifer Jones oF 
Starkuille, Kelli Ladner of Pearl Riuer 
Central, Moneshia Cooley of 
Heidelberg, and Latasha Hickman of 
Louisuille. 

The managers are Marlin Clark and 
Joseph Chapped. 

The assistant coach is Sharon 



Roster 




Ednya Burton 


20 


Krystal Wells 


21 


Keyana James 


22 


Kemeonica McGee 


23 


Megan Whitaker 


30 


Jennifer Jones 


31 


Kelli Ladner 


33 


Brittany Triplett 


34 


Jocelyn Spearman 


40 


Katrina Jamison 


41 


Moneshia Cooley 


42 j 


Latasha Hickman 


44 ! 



Thompson and the head coach is Dale 
Peay who is entering his 20th year as 
the Lady Lions head coach. 

The Lady Lions are excited to bring 
the talent of the sophomores and new 
talent of the freshmen into the season. 
They're all expecting great things, and 
the year is looking promising for the 
team. With all the help and support of 
the student and faculty, the Lady Lions 
will haue a season for eueryone to 
remember. 

Teamwork and dedication are going to 
play a key role in how the girls do. The 
college is expecting a great season 
because this is a close knit group that 
works well together on and off the 
court. 

No matter what the season brings, 
the Lady Lions are promised to giue you 
an exciting and memorable year with 
euery single step they take. 

- Nikki Mason 




Standing, Marlin Clark, Joseph Chappell, Katrina Jamison, Brittany Triplett, Joeelyyn 
Spearman, Latasha Hickman, Moneshia Cooley, Sharon Thompson, Dale Peay (Head 
Coach); sitting, Endya Burton, krystal Wells, Keyana James, Kemonica McGee, Megan 
Whitaker. Jennifer Jones, and Kelli Ladner. 



Right. Endya Burton takes a jump shot to wow her opponent and the crowd 




♦^ 




Schedule 


Nov. 1 


Jones 


Nov. 1 


Southwest 


Nov. 8 


Pearl River 


Nov. 11 


Bevill 


Nov. 13 


Meridian 


Nov. 11! 


East Central 


Nov. :5I) 


Meridian 


Dei. 2 


Jones 


Dee. 6 


East Central 


Jan. 6 


(inll Coast 


Jan. 10 


Coahoma 


Jan. 13 


Delta 


Jan. 18 


Northeast 


Jan. 21 


Northwest 


Jan. 27 


Holmes 


Jan. 31 


Itawamba 


Fel). 3 


Coahoma 


Feb. 7 


Delta 


Feb. 10 


Northeast 


Feb. 17 


Northwest 


Feb. 21 


Holmes 


Feb. 24 


Itawamba 



Left, Kemonica McGee sprints past her 
opponent. 

Bottom left, Brittany Tripplett. Jennifer 
Jones, Kellie Lander, and Megan Whitaker 
watch the game . 

Below, Keyana James gets ready to make 
the pass. 





Above, Megan Whitaker gets ready to take the ball. 



-V: : "' 




Top, Kelli Ladner takes a fall, hut is helped up by the other team 

Above, Coach Dale Peay questions a call. 
Right, Latasa Hickman is ready for the shot. 



♦i? 



Below, Jennifer Jones dribbles down the court and gets ready to shoot the ball. 





"Being a freshman, I 
didn't know what to 
expect playing in 
college, but as the 
season progresses, 
so will we. I'm really 
expecting us to haue 
a great year" 



"I'm looking forward 
to hauing a great 
season my 

sophomore year. UJith 
our talent and the 
new freshman talent, 
we should go far." 



"Basketball was a lot 
of fun last year, and 
I'm really lookiny 
forwared to seeing 
what mg sophomore 
year has in store." 





Above, Kemonica McGee yells for her team to get open to make a play. 



Left, Megan Whitaker gets ready to pass the ball. 



M 




L*X£ ... Sftc^f^t^g <^ %€>- "t£e> P&J^te, 



The EMCC Lady Lions softball team is 
looking forward to their upcoming 
season. Long time coach, Pam Moore, 
is working to introduce some new 
faces to the girls. Rssistant coaches, 
Lisa English and Kim Bishop, both haue 
mang gears of playing and coaching 
softball behind them. 

The ladies haue sin returning 
sophomores: Libby Denney, pitching; 
Allison Morgan, infield; Charly Speed, 
infield; Kris ti Tomlinson, outfield; and 
Monique Truman, outfield. 

The eleuen incoming freshmen are 
playing alongside the sophomores. 
Theg are infielders Katg Wallace, 
Constance Ewing, Lindsey Raines, 
Rngela Temple, Jana Olczak, Kristina 
Kittrell, and flmber Peters; outfielder 
Kirby Rutledge; and catcher Krista 
Merrifield. 

Many of the girls play multiple 
positions, so they haue to spend many 
hours on the field perfecting what the 





Schedule 




Feb. 1 5 


CoLin 


Away 


Feb. 1 7 


Pearl River 


Home 


Feb. 22 


Gulf Coast 


Home 


Feb. 25-26 


PRCC Classic 


Away 


Mar. 1 


Ms. Delia 


Home 


Mar. 5 


Northwest 


Home 


Mar. 7 


PearlRiver 


Away 


Mar. 9 


Ms. Delia 


Away 


Mar. 1 1 


Co-Lin 


Home 


Mar. 30 


Gulf Coast 


Away 


April 2 


Holmes 


Home 


April 6 


Meridian 


Away 


April 9 


Hinds 


Home 


April 12 


East Central 


Away 


April II 


Northwest 


Away 


April 20 


Holmes 


Away 


April 23 


Meridian 


Home 


April 26 


Hinds 


Away 


April 30 


Last Central 


Home 


May 6-7 


Region Tourney 


IB A 



coaches want to teach them. Euen off 
the field the girls will be seen doing 
something with a softball or a stress 
ball to improue the strength of their 
hands. 

The coaches and players both look to 
haue a great season with much success. 
The ladies are working hard to do 
euerything in their power to make 
themselues and the team better. 

Theg will play in some fall 
tournaments and start the season in 
February. 

The Ladies are looking forward to 
giuing the Student Body of EMCC a 
season they will neuer forget. 

"I think we are going to reach all of 
our goals, and succeed in euen more 
this gear," said Kristina Kitrell. 

Coach Moore, Coach English and 
Coach Bishop plan to take the girls to 
another leuel with euerg single step. 

- Nikki Mason 




Above, Shanna \ aiiylin slams the hall into the field lor a hasehit. 



Right, Shay Jackson fields the hall cleanly for an out at first base. 



.:.' : -^ :-■ .vr;^~r* v "■■< 




* 




Left, Coach Moore meets with the infield to gain focus. 



*%$ 




Sfo^rf/^l^g <*fi- %*>- %&£> T*&*%C 

This year's season is Coach Baldner's 20th as head coach. To 
commemorate Coach Baldner's 20th season, a reunion was arranged 
to bring back players from teams from 1986 to 2004. Fifty players 
came to the reunion and participated in an alumni game that was 
diuided up so that the alums got the opportunity to play with their 
old teammates. This successful reunion is a real testament of how 
they haue loue for EMCC as well as the baseball program. Along with 
Coach Baldner on the coaching staff is Rssistant Coach Tong 
Montgomery who is in his seuenth gear here at EMCC. 

Rfter a successful run at the end of last season and in the Region 23 
Regional Tournament, Coach Baldner and the East Mississippi 
Communitg College Lions are looking forward to this gear's baseball 
season. Coach Baldner sags he expects this team to "compete each 
and euerg inning." Baldner adds, "This gear's team is a hard working, 
blue collar tgpe team that plags hard euerg game. Teams do not like 
to plag us in a big game setting." Buring the fall season the team 
trained hard with weight lifting, running, intersquad scrimmages, 
practice, and games with other colleges to prepare for the spring 
season. 

Many sophomores are gone from last season but a few of the 
returning key players for this season are Tyler Maxwell, Nathan 
Mordecs don Mabry, Lance Burnham, Robert Tucker, Blake 

Pippin, Crss ps and catcher Justin Faulkner, who was all North 

State and R88 ?3 last season. UJith these key players, the new 

freshmen, and e leneed coaching, the EMCC Lions Baseball team is 
looking to take a big lead in the right direction. 

- Holt Beasleg 




W 



Left, baseball Lions enjoy the annual end of the regular season cookout held 
at Poole Field. 

Below, Coach Baldner asks, "Mr. Umpire, how could that be?" 







"I'ue really enjoyed 
my two years at 
EMCC. My education 
and baseball were 
really good. I look 
forward to using 
what I'ue learned at 
"Scooba Tech" at my 
next stop. 

"EMCC was good for 
me because I got to 
stag close to home, 
and I'ue learned a lot 
and enjoyed playing 
baseball for Coach 
Baldner." 



"I hauen't been here 
long, but euerything 
is great. I really 
enjoy baseball, and 
I'm really looking 
forward to my two 
years at EMCC." 




Above, Zeb Swain, Justin Best, and Brett Mabry work the concession stand during the 
Baseball Reunion, held in October. 

Left, Robert Tucker gives a great pitch. 
Far left, pitcher Tyler Maxwell winds up. 



♦^ 




- - S%cMd<*>4~g <osp+&Os %&e> Cji&c*** 



The EMCC golf team has a whole new 
look for the 2004-2005 season. Rlong 
with new head coach, John Carr, the 
team has all new faces as seuen new 
freshmen plagers make up the team. 

Golf is a tedious sport which 
requires good judgement, hand-eye 
coordination, and most of all a 
positiue attitude. Euen though the 
Lions golf team struggled last season, 
Coach Carr sags, "We are looking 
forward to the season, and we are 
excited about our first match. LUe will 
use that as a measuring stick of 
where we are and where we need to 
get.' 

Although this is Coach Carr's first 
gear of coaching junior college golf, 
he has four years' experience of 
coaching golf at the high school leuel. 
He says he expects this youny team to 
"try to improue as the season yoes 
alony and to represent EMCC with 
class." 

The new players for this year are 



Roster 

Justin Bio ins 

Matt Dawson 

Joe Magro 

JoshMeMiillin 

Bryan Tomerl in 

Dennis Watson 

Chris Novorot 




Above, the EMCC golf team is Josh IWclVlullin, Dennis Watson, Bryan 
Tomerlin, Joe Magro, Malt Dawson and Justin Bio ins. 

Right, Josh McMullin approaches the green on the Scooba campus practice 
field. 



Justin Bleuins, Matthew Dawson, James 
Lewis Jr., Joe Mayro, Josh McMullan, 
Chris Nouorot, Bryan Tomerlin, and 
Dennis UJatson. 

These seuen freshmen are eayer to 
beyin their season. Bryan Tomerlin says, 
"I am lookiny forward to playing golf at 
the junior college leuel." 

Josh McMullan adds, "I am excited to 
start playiny against the new 
competition and the different leuel of 
talent that junior college golf brings." 

LLlith all the new team members and 
new coach, the Lions Golf Team is 
hoping to take a step forward in the 
winning direction this 2004-2005 
season. 

"This gear I expect the team to be 
competitiue at the junior college leuel," 
said Matt Dawson. 

LLlith positiue attitudes such as these, 
the EMCC Lions linksters are taking a 
step in the riyht direction. 

- Holt Beasley 




W 




"I am really looking 
forward to this 
upcoming season. The 
guys and I haue been 
working in the off 
season to get ready. 
The fact of us hauing all 
freshmen and no 
returning players will be 
a challenge, but I feel 
we can ouercome it." 

— G^-t^i AJ ■e>A/^c^t^o^t 



Left, Bryan Tomerlin hits his second 
shot. 

Bottom left, Dennis Watson lines up 
his putt. 




Above, Joe Magro steps back to admire a job well done. 



▼jHy* 



Below, Jeffrey Peterson works on a painting 
assignment while Mr. Terry Cherry watches. 



People 

One of tilt 1 hardest dec is ions a person lias 
to make is deciding irliat college to attend. 
This decision can change someone's life. 
Those that choose EMCC are taking the 
ri^ht step. 

Heini; part o.f E>I( ( is an experience that 
won't he .forgotten. >lanij of the past and 
present members o.f the .fncultu and sta,f.f 
attended EMC ( and came hack to irork 
here hecanse I lieu lored it so much. 

I here is aliraus someone around to help 
the people in need. The students are 
friend In. and instructors are aliraus 
u'illint; to listen. 

The great people and iroiider,ful 
atmosphere here are irhat make the 
experience so memorable. Enthusiasm 
and encouragement are some of the steps 
EMCC takes to make the college succss.f ul. 

Jodi Darnell 




Above, Joe Magro and Robert 
Tucker play volleyball after 
baseball practice. 




Above, Matthew Davison, Bryan Tomerlin ana 
Justin Blevins in their dorm room. 

Middle photo, Ashley Holcombe smiles on her 
way to class. 



W 




Above, Nick Jackson works under the hood as part of a lab assignment in his automotives class. 



*<ffif 



East Mississippi Community 




Mr. Larry Bell 

L/Kxiobelia County 





Mr. Billie Dickson 

JMoxubee County 




Mr. Tim Heard 

Lowndes County 



♦» 




Mrs. Theresa Hughes 

INoxubee County 




Moates 

i inty 




Mrs. Linda Jackson 

Kemper County 




Mr. Dennis Morgan 

Lauaeraale County 




Dr. Ann Marie Lamb 

Clay County 




Mr. Ed Mosley 

Lauaeraale County 



CZoLLege Board of Trustees 




Mr. Gerald Poole 

Kemper '_oimryj 




Mr. Charles Rigdon 

Lowndes L-ouirbg 




Mr. R. S. Wofford 



OklilleL ( 



ounru 




■/ 



The EMCC Board of Trustees are, left to right, front row, Mr. R. S. Wofford, Mr. Charles Rigdon, Mr. 
Larry Bell, Dr. Ann Marie Lamb, and Mrs. Susan Moates; back row, Mr. Billie Dickson, Mrs. Theresa 
Hughes, Mr. Tim Heard, Mr. Ed Mosley, Mr. Dennis Morgan, Mrs. Linda Jackson, and Mr. Tommy 
Wallace. 



Mr. Tommy Wallace 

Doard Attorney 



# 



Administration 



District 



EMCC President Dr. Riek Young 



Ihis is Dr. Hick Young s first year as president of Hie college. Hefore becoming the leader of Ll'lLL., 
Ur. loung served as a senior level administrator for Hie college tor 23 years. He was vice president of 
Hie Vjolden triangle campus, where lie oversaw tlie overall operations o| that campus, established and 
implemented the first community college distance learning lab in Mississippi during Hie early 1990s 
and participated in the expansion to on-line classes. He was instrumental in establishing the first 
Center for Manufacturing technology Lxcellence in Hie state of Mississippi to enhance work(orce 
training and economic development. I 'r. Young lias brought to the role of president his desire to move 
LMLL forward in technology and development with several breakthroughs, such as being the first 
community college in the stale to broadcast live video coverage of its sporting events. 1 'r. loung and 
his wife, Melinda, reside on the bcooba Lampus. 





Debby Gard 
Chief Financial Officer 

Paul Miller 
Vice President, Golden Triangle Campus 

Dr. David Mullins 

Vice President for Institutional Research, 

Advancement, Technology, and 

Accreditation 

Dr. John Perry 

Vice President for Academics 

and Distance Learning 

Dr. Bud Smith 
Vice President, Scooba Campus 




♦» 



Administration 



District 




Kelly Atwood, Director of Public Information 
Kelby Bowman, Asst. Football Coach/Asst. Dean of Students 
Roger Carr, Director of Athletics/Head Football Coach 
Sterling Doolilttle, Physical Plant Director 



Shelia Flurry, Dean of Student Services (GT) 

Jim Gibson, Financial Aid Director 

Bobby Jones, Physical Plant Director 

Napoleon Jones, Assistant Career-Technical Director (SC) 



Melanie Sanders, Asst. Dir. for Career/Technical Programs (GT) 

Ellen Shaw, Asst. Career-Technical Dir. (GT), Compliance § 

Reporting 

Mickey Stokes, Senior Dean of Students, Enrollment Services § 

Civil Rights Coordinator (SC) 

Dr. Steve Vacik, Dean of Academics/Asst. Dean of Dist. 

Learning (GT) 




I . President Dr. Rick Young speaks 
with visiting alumni during the 
Homecoming reception. 2. Dean 
Mickey Stokes talks on the phone. 3. 
Dr. John Perry works on class sched- 
ules. 4. Dr. David Mullins shows a look 
of concern. 



*&f 



Faculty and Staff 



District 



Margie Agnew, Library Assistant (SC) 

Margaret Aldridge, Switchboard Operator (GT) 

Bill Baldner, Baseball Coach/lnst. (SC) 

Donna Ballard, Library Assistant (GT) 



Linda Bouler, Related Studies-Math Inst. (SC) 

Felissa Boyd, Bookstore Clerk (SC) 

Janet Briggs, English Instructor (SC) 

Karen Briggs, VCC Program Operator/Transcript Clerk (SC) 



John Carr, Asst. Football Coach/SID/Golf Coach (SC) 

Terry Cherry, Art Instructor (SC) 

Wynelia Cherry, Admin. Support Service Inst. (SC) 

Deborah B. Coker, Cosmetology Inst. (GT) 



Joyce Coleman, Clerical Support (SC) 

Sandra Coleman, Computer Technology Inst. (GT) 

Ricky Collier, Welding Instructor (GT) 

Pamela Cox, Math Instructor (GT) 



Susan Cumberland, Comp. Science Inst. (SC) 

Nell Deweese, Director of Admissions (GT) 

Brenda DiMichele, Music Instructor (SC) 

Christine Erby, Vocational Guidance Counselor (GT) 



SK% 



Aaron Brooks, Data Processing Manager (GT) 

Doreen Bryan, Admin. Asst. to President (SC) 

Joanne Buchanan, Coordinator of 

Purchasing/Receiving/Shipping/Inventory (SC) 

Patricia Calloway, Admin. Support Service. Inst. (SC) 




♦^ 



Vacuity and Staff 



District 




Rachel Ezelle, Accounting Inst./lnstitutional Res. Asst. (Dist) 
Linda Farrar, Hotel § Restaurant Management Inst. (GT) 
Robin M. Fulton, Math Instructor (SC) 
Gary Gammill, Welding Inst. (GT) 



Larry Gibson, Math Instructor (SC) 
Rhonda Gigandet, Clerical/Switchboard Operator (SC) 
Grady Graham, Auto Service Tech. Inst. (GT) 
Sandra Grych, Speech Instructor (GT) 



Janet Gullett, Banking § Finance Tech. Inst. (GT) 
Jacqueline Hale, Job Placement Counselor (GT) 
Barbara A. Hanna, English Instructor (GT) 
Janet S. Hinton, Communications/Drama Inst. (GT) 



David Holder, Adjunct Biology Instructor (SC) 
Danielle Hopson, Distance Learning Clerical Support (SC) 
James Huerkamp, Science § Tech. Inst. (GT) 
Jennifer Hull, Health Care Asst. Instructor (SC) 



H Lucy Hull, Social Science Instructor (SC) 
Jarius Johnson, Biology Instructor (SC) 

y Renotta Jones, Admissions Clerk (GT) 
Jill McTaggart, Psychology Instructor (GT) 



Marcy Montgomery, Web Page Coordinator/PR Clerical 

Support (SC) 

Dana Mordecai, Administrative Office Manager (GT) 

Faye Morgan, Registrar (GT) 

Roxanne Murray, Sponsored Programs § Research 

Coordinator/Institutional Development Secretary (SC) 






Faculty and Staff 



District 



Tammy Parkes, Academic Counselor/Psychology Inst. (SC) 

Catherine Penick, English Instructor (SC) 

Jodie Pierce, Admin. Support Services Inst. (GT) 

Clifford Pollock, Automotive Mechanics Inst. (SC) 



Cheryl Purcell, Librarian (GT) 

Karen Quarrels, ABE Instructor (GT) 

John Reeves, History Instructor (SC) 

Rosemary Rice, Library Assistant (GT) 



Allen Rudolph, Asst. Football Coach/Wellness Center 

Dir./Dorm Supervisor (SC) 

Connie Rye, Dir. of Academic Support/ Biology Instructor (GT) 

Eddie Sciple, Ophthalmic Technology Inst. (SC) 

Melinda Sciple, Director of Admissions (SC) 



Andrea L. Scott, Dist. Learning Coordinator/Biology Inst. (SC) 

Hari Sharma, Math Instructor (GT) 

Dr. Raj Shaunak, Workforce Development/Industrial 

Training Coordinator (GT) 

Mary Margaret Smith, Special Populations Instructor (SC) 









j^HINi^Hi iSBi 


■'/ ' ~'y ~~ ', 






■^■.:;* 


Ef tT^~*PWl 


ijHHT 


BHf Bm 




. *i wc^- 


HJ 


i|||. ' T %■ 






11 


Ml' ; '- 


''■ ■ *M- 


■P- 



I . Security officer Tommy Nixon mans the door. 2. Gloria Reed works the salad bar. 3. Jerry Roberson in the Grill 4. Rhonda 
Gigandet at the switchboard. 5. Registrar Cathy Stennis helps student Dion James. 6. Darian "C.C." Humphries helps Roxanne 
Williams in her office. 7. Alice Kingery and Billy Ruth Thomas compare notes at the register. 8. LaPari Morant is a new addition 
to the staff. 




W 



Faculty and Staff 



District 




Robert Smith, Maintenance Worker (SC) 
Roger Smith, Librarian (District) 
Ed Square, Dorm Supervisor (SC) 
Perry Steele, Security (SC) 



Mary C. Stennis, Registrar/Student Records (SC) 
Terry L. Stennis, Bookstore/Collections Manager (SC) 
CaTina Stokes, VCC Program Manager (GT) 
Martha Taylor, Reading Instructor (SC) 



Gina Thompson, English Instructor (GT) 
Robert Walker, Forestry Technology Instructor (SC) 
Hope Weatherford, Math Instructor (GT) 
Bob Weining, Truck Driving Instructor (GT) 



Michele White, Recruiting Dir. (SC) 

Kary Williams, Mathematics Instructor (SC) 

0. C. Williams, Dorm Supervisor (SC) 

Brenda Wilson, Special Populations Instructor (GT) 



Dorothy Woodards, Housekeeping (SC) 
Rodney Woodards, Chief of Security (SC) 
Sandra Yarbrough, Career-Tech. Secretary (SC) 



Jft 



W&o's who Among America's Community, 




Ashley Baty 

Major: Accounting 

Phi Theta Kappa Vice President 

President's List 

Parent: Lisa White 



Tasha Brown 

Major: Computer Engineer 

Phi Theta Kappa • Student 

Government • SCF • Partnership 

for a Healthy Mississippi 



Beth Brownlee 

Major: Pre-Med 

Drum Major-Band • Yearbook 

Tutoring • PTK • Diamond Girl 

VP of SGA • President's List 



Erika Bryant 

Major: Nursing 

Member of Shiloh Gospel Church 

Parents: Diana Bryant and Willie 

Hood 




Callie Everett 

Major: Liberal Arts 

Mascot • Diamond Girl • Phi 

Theta Kappa • FCA • President's 

List • Art Club President 



Anna Marie Hailey 

Major: Forensic Chemistry 

Phi Theta Kappa-President 

Yearbook editor • President's List • 

Parents: Billy and Janice Hailey 



Jake Hand 

Major: Business 

SCF • Soccer • SGA 

Representative • Intramural 

Volleyball and Basketball 



Heather Kirkland 

Major: Business 

Phi Theta Kappa-Historian 

Cheerleader • Student Recruiter 

FCA • President's List 




Fred Robinson 

Major: Secondary Education 

SCF • Student Government 

Intramurals • FEA • Syzygy 

Parent: Rosie Robinson 



Daniel Smith 

Major: Business Administration 

Phi Theta Kappa • SCF 
Parents: Roger and Sheila Smith 



Chris Stokes 

Major: Pre-Med 

Phi Theta Kappa-Chairman of 

Fellowship • Soccer 

Parents: Kenny and Suzette Stokes 



♦J^ 



Goiiege Students — Scooba CZavnpus 




John Coleman 

Major: God's Will 

Student Christian Fellowship 

Student Government • Band 

Reflections • Soccer Manager 



Jodi Darnell 

Major: Pharmacy 

Cheerleading captain • Yearbook 

Phi Theta Kappa • President's List 

• FCA • Frosty Follies 



James Davis Sr. 

Major: Secondary Education 

Church Youth Director • Collegian 

SCF • Phi Theta Kappa • FEA 

Parent: Clara B. Davis 



Libby Denney 

Major: Physical Therapy 

Soccer • Softball-captain • Phi 

Theta Kappa Secretary • Yearbook 

President's List • All-State Softball 





Ktsaee 



Amber Lancaster 

Major Secondary Education 

Cheerleading • Choir • Reflections 

Diamond Girl • Art Club • FEA • PTK 

Syzygy • FCA • Student Recruiter 



Brett Outz 

Major: Music Education 

Reflections • Frosty Follies 

Parents: Wayne and Kay Outz 



Blake Pippin 

Major: Mechanical Engineering 
Phi Theta Kappa • Baseball-captain 
Parents: Ricky and Deborah Pippin 



Stella Reed 

Major: Business 

SCF • Dean's List • Class Favorite 

Miss EMCC • Choir 

Parent: Gloria Reed 




Cameron Triplett II 

Major: Nursing 

SCF • Phi Theta Kappa 

Parents: Cameron and Judy Triplett 



Louis Vaughn 

Major: Banking and Finance 
FCA • SCF • Football Team- 
Captain • Student Recruiter 
Parents: Henry and Linda Vaughn 



Audrey Waldrup 

Major: Ophthalmic Technology 

Optics Club • Softball 
Parents: Harry and Pam Waldrup 



Megan Whitaker 

Major: Psychology 
Basketball Team • Diamond Girl 

Homecoming Queen 
Parents: Dale and Niki Whitaker 



*&f 




o's who Among America's Community 




Kevin Baird 

Major: Drafting and Design 

VICA • Dean's List 

Parents: Keith and Kathy 

Baird 



Yolanda Booker 

Major: Local Area Networks 
AITP • Phi Theta Kappa 

NTVHS • Family Readiness 

Group • President's List 

Dean's List 



Daniel Burns 

Major: Drafting and Designs 

VICA • Dean's List 

Parents: Danny and Susan 

Burns 



Bobby Carter 

Major: Hotel and Restaurant 

Managment 

Phi Beta Cappa • DEX 

Parents: Mr. and Mrs. A.B. 

Goolsby, Sr. 



Christopher Clinton 

Major: LAN and BKNF 

AITP • DEX • President's § 

Dean's Lists • Who's Who 

Parent: Betty Ann Keyes 




Marcus Henley 

Major: Office Systems 

Technology 

Phi Theta Kappa • Phi Beta 

Lambda • NTHS 

President's List 



Adelia McFarland 

Major: English/Secondary 

Education 

Phi Beta Lambda • Dean's List 

Parents: Marry Moore and 

Odeal Brown 



Monica Nunn 
Major: Banking and Finance 
Delta Epsilon Chi • Dean's 

List 
Parents: Wayne Nunn and 

Patreece Robinson 



Shavonta Otus 

Major: Drafting and Design 

Phi Theta Kappa 

President's List • Dean's List 

Parent: Magalene Kelly 



Mary Rhea 

Major: Nursing and BSN 

Phi Theta Kappa 

Parents: Mary Kraft 




Charity Stallings 

Major: Office Systems 

Technology 
NTHS • Phi Beta Lambda 
SGA • Student Recruiter 

Dean's List 



Jared Stevens 

Major: Automation and 

Electronics 

Phi Beta Cappa 

Parents: Masker and Linda 

Stevens Jr. 



David Stroud 

Major: Business § Marketing 
Management Technology 

Delta Epsilon Chi • National 

Technology Honor Society 

President's List 



Cynthia Thomas 

Major: Education 

Parents: Jessie Potts and 

Columbus Thomas 



*S^ 



CZoLLege Students — Golden ^Triangle Campus 




John Cox 

Major: Electronics and 

Instrumentation 

Phi Theta Kappa • President's 

List 
Parents: Lorene and Robert Cox 



Toby Davis 

Major: Pre-Med 

Phi Theta Kappa 

Parents: Gregg and Cindy 

Brown 



P*W 


§»f§ " ■ s 'n t 


Pi ifl 







Carey Dodson 

Major: LAN 

AITP • Phi Theta Kappa 

NVTHS 

Parents: Mr. and Mrs. C. A. 

Dodson 




Rod Geuder 

Major: LAN 
American Heart Association 

MORA • AITP 

Parents: Malcon and Mary 

Geuder 



Derrick Griffin 

Major: Electronics and 

Electricity 

VICA 

Parents: Owen Lee and 

Debbie Griffin 




Beverly Ryland 

Major: Accounting 

Phi Theta Kappa 

President's List • Dean's List 

Parent: Sarah Hamilton 



Brandon Sesser 

Major: LAN TEchnology 

AITP • NTHS • Phi Theta 

Kappa • Dean's List 

President's List 



Jessie Smith 

Major: Hotel and Restaurant 

Management 

Phi Theta Kappa • Dex- 

President • DECA-President 

Parents: Ronnie § Georgia Smith 



Carol Springer 

Major: Office Systems 

Technology 

Phi Beta Lambda • National 

Technology Honor Society 

President's List 



Darrell Webber 

Major: Electronics 
Tibbee Development Club 
Phi Beta Cappa • Assistant 

Superintendent 
Parents: Emma § Joe Webber 




Thomas Wills 

Major: Electrical Technology 

Phi Theta Kappa • National 

Honor Society • VICA 

President's List 

Parents: W.A. 6 Peggy Wills 



Julius Wilson 

Major: Local Area Network 

Phi Theta Kappa • NTVHS 

AITP • President's List • Mr. 

EMCC • Mathematics 

Excellence Award 



James Dean 

Major: Electronics 
Parent: Benny Dean 
Home Town: Eupora 



# c 



Sopiyovnores 



Scooba Campus 



Zach Anderson, Liberal Arts, Bay Minette, AL 

Layla Ashtiyany, Sports Medicine, Columbus, MS 

James Casey Barnes, English, Birmingham, AL 

Randall Barnes, Opthalmic Tech., DeKalb, MS 

Bobby Batiste, Criminal Justice, Preston, MS 

Ashley Baty, Accounting, Shuqualak, MS 

Lisa Baucom, Special Education, Columbus, MS 

Avis Bell, Microcomputer Tech., Shuqualak, MS 

Rashida Bevill, Physical Edu., Starkville, MS 

Andrea Boyd, Nursing, DeKalb.MS 

Lakeshia Boyd, Business Technology, Preston, MS 

Monika Broaden, Political Science, Scooba, MS 

Charles Brown, Pre-Med, Columbus, MS 

Taisha Brown, Nursing, Preston, MS 



Tasha Brown, Computer Engineer, Starkville, MS 

Rosalyn Brownlee, Pre-Med, Columbus, MS 

Justin Bryan, Fine Arts, Scooba, MS 

Erika Bryant, Nursing, Columbus, MS 

Cari Campbell, Nursing, Macon, MS 

Anika Carter, Elementary Ed., Philadelphia, MS 

Theatrice Cherry, Criminal Justice, Porterville, MS 




♦» 



Scooba CZampus 



Sopl? 



omores 




Corey Coleman, LAN, Columbus, MS 

John Coleman, Landscape Arch., Columbus, MS 

Jodi Darnell, Pharmacy, DeKalb, MS 

Toni Davenport, English, Meridian, MS 

James E. Davis, Secondary Education, Macon, MS 

Libby Denney, Physical Therapy, West Point, MS 

Arnita Denton, Elementary Ed., Shuqualak, MS 

Leroy Doss, Communications, West Point, MS 

Ben Dufour, Forestry Tech., Scooba, MS 

Jermaine Dunn, Biology, Shuqualak, MS 

Jamus Ellis, Nursing, Columbus, MS 

Mary Kelly Engelhardt, Beh. Science, Meridian, MS 

Callie Everett, Liberal Arts, Geiger, Ala 

J.K. Forrester, Computer Info., Columbus, MS 

Charles Gary, Funeral Services, Lauderdale, MS 
Bernard George, Engineering, Blakely, GA 
Keoka Goodwin, Secondary Education, Macon, MS 
Lorena Grady, Elementary Edu., DeKalb, MS 
Anna Marie Hailey, Chemistry, Preston, MS 
Suemeko Henley, Business Tech., Brooksville, MS 
Cassandra Holmes, Nursing, Brooksville, MS 




Jodi Darnell and Libby Denney after the pie fight. 2. Megan Hester goes after Jessica Warren. 3. Sylvester Shelton laughs 
at a pie-covered spectacle. 4. Libby Myers gets ready to hand over a pie. 5. The cheereleaders after the fun. 6. Amber 
Lancaster gets ready to hit William White while he is occupied with hitting Erica Ryals. 7. Layla Ashtiyany, Jodi Darnell and 
Libby Denney give a smile. 8. Megan Hester hits Elyse Russell. 9. Libby Denney uses her softball pitching techniques to 
uniquely hit Jodi Darnell. 10. Amber Lancaster and Fred Robinson share some pie. I I . Donnie Stokes hits Heather Kirkland. 



Soplyomores 



Scooba Gavnpus 



Neandre Hoskins, Physical Ed., West Point, MS 

T.J. Howard, Liberal Arts, Scooba, MS 

Marcus Hubbard, Art, Starkville, MS 

David Hunt, Fine Arts, Columbus, MS 

Jessica Ingram, Funeral Services, Atmore, AL 

Katrina Jamison, Liberal Arts, Macon, MS 

Josh Jan/is, Political Science, DeKalb, MS 

Anwar Jenkins, Criminal Justice, Poterville, MS 

Arika Jenkins, Business, Scooba, MS 

Eduwell Jenkins, Health/PE, Starkville, MS 

Lee Johnson, History, Mantee, MS 

Synetra Jordon, Funeral Services, Artesia, MS 

Walter Trey Jordan, Civil Engineering, Marion, MS 

Cecilia Kern, Funeral Services, Starkville, MS 

Heather Kirkland, Business, Dekalb, MS 

David Tim Kirkland, Nursing, Dekalb, MS 

Sharon Knox, Elementary Edu., Pheba, MS 

Lamont Lagrone, Sports Psych., Shuqualak, MS 

Amber Lancaster, Secondary Ed., Mathiston, MS 

April Lewis, Physical Therapy, Maben, MS 

Armentha Lewis, Funeral Services, Crawford, MS 





♦J8f 



Scooba CZampus 



Soph 



ovnores 



Kimberely Malone, History, Macon, MS 
Brendan Manders, Secondary Ed., Columbus, MS 
Derek Mason, Physical Education, Starkville, MS 
Shalonda McDonald, Pre-Law, Lauderdale, MS 
Katena Miller, Elementary Ed., Shuqualak, MS 
Shawn Millson, Liberal Arts, Hernando, MS 
Vatreecia Minor, Elementary Edu., Macon, MS 

Kanesha Moore, Nursing/Business, Macon, MS 
Shana Moore, Business Tech., Louisville, MS 
James Naylor, Liberal Arts, Meridian, MS 
Alexius Neal, Physical Therapy, Crawford, MS 
Keonn Nettles, Physical Ed., Shuqualak, MS 
Darron Noel, Liberal Arts, Breaux Bridge, LA 
Derrick Oats, Business Man., Shuqualak, MS 

Brett Outz, Music Education, Macon, MS 
Kimberly Patterson, Com. Info., Macon, MS 
Rodrickus Perry, Business, Starkville, MS 
Richard Blake Pippin, Mech. Eng., Quitman, MS 
Christy Poe, Behavioral Science, Pheba, MS 
Kelisha Pope, Elementary Edu., Macon, MS 
Nikosha Reed, Behavioral Science, Columbus, MS 




I . Beth Brownlee, Stephanie Kizer, and Megan Hester show off their camouflage. 2. A student gets his bearings after a trip 
down the slide on the Strongman obstacle course. 3. Martika Cunningham and Shetina Stewart get ready to race. 4. Jodi 
Darnell, Ashley George and Elyse Russell on Tacky Day. 5. Libby Myers, Shalisa McCoy, Eve Darnell and Kanesha Moore on 
Camo Day. 6. Nikki Mason on Tacky Day. 7. Brendan Manders stands with Trey Jordan, who is dressed for Camo Day. 8. 
Keyion Mason and Patrick Winters joust it out. 9. Vatreecia Minor on the obstacle course. 10. Eve Darnell on Camo Day. 

I I . Ashley Sullivan, Kristina Kittrell, and Nikki Mason on Camo Day. 



*&£ 



Sophomores 



Scooba Campus 



Stella Reed, Business, Scooba, MS 

Fred Robinson, Secondary Education, Maben, MS 

Marockco Robinson, Music, Macon, MS 

Shaughnessy Ruffin, Business, Brooksville, MS 

Janan Rush, Nursing, DeKalb, MS 

Jonathan Russell, Liberal Arts, Quitman, MS 

Tayeka Sanders, Microcomputer, Macon, MS 

Anthony Seals, Business, DeKalb, MS 

Jason Sharp, Automotives, Philadelphia, MS 

Krishner Skinner, Elementary Edu., Brooksville, MS 

Kyetta Skinner, Journalism, Macon, MS 

Bobby Smith, Liberal Arts, Starkville, MS 

Curtis Smith, Automotive Technology, Macon, MS 

Daniel Smith, Business, Union, MS 



Rasheda Smith, Secondary Ed., Macon, MS 

Kobi Spann, Criminal Justice, Macon, MS 

Jocelyn Spearman, Elem. Ed., Water Valley, MS 

Rodrick Stevens, Liberal Arts, Midway, FL 

wlyere do Y}ou 
go after class! 

I (jo lo work ami I lien lioine lo (lull. 
I ! I in |eeling hyper, I cjo work out at 
Ike Wellness Center ami shoot pool in 
the Mudent ' , enter. I know, I live a 
full life." -Stella Reed" 

lo Hie Mudent ' -enter lo hang ouf 
with | ii< in Is.. koiirlnei) Vaiiglin 

lo Hie 1)1)111 lo plai) haskcthall wild 
friends. - Whitney Amos 

lo Ihe lihrary with my boyfriend lo 
do homework. I hcatrice ' dierry 

I do homework, men my roommates 
and I ham) onl in Ihe room, watcli a 
movie, and chill. I leather ruller 

1 hang out with my hest friends and 
my hoy|riend. I hen I i|o lo sleep or 
eat. - jasma Lewis 

I go the library lo study or to the 
Mudent Lenter to play pool. 
- Maurice rlill 




* 



Scooba CZavnpvis 



Soph 



ovnores 



Chris Stokes, Pre-Med, Scooba, MS 
Don Stokes, Art, DeKalb, MS 
Kendrick Swanigan, CNA, Panola, AL 
Latoya Tate, Funeral Services, Columbus, MS 
Sandra Terrell, Funeral Services, Columbus, MS 
Marcus Terry, Liberal Arts, Columbus, MS 
Crystal Thomas, Microcomputers, Columbus, 

Kristi Tomlinson, Liberal Arts, Eupora, MS 
Louis Vaughn, Banking/Finance, West Point, MS 
Dominick Walker, Business Man., Meridian, MS 
Katrina Walker, Elementary Ed., Macon, MS 
Marcus Wattson, Social Work, Eupora, MS 
Quinton Webb, Physical Therapy, Macon, MS 
Krystal Wells, Secondary Edu., Philadelphia, MS 



Megan Whitaker, Psychology, Geiger, AL 
Kyle White, Forestry, Meridian, MS 

iam White, Computer Science, Dekalb, MS 
Shawn Woodards, Business Tech., Scooba, MS 
Angela Brown, Elementary Ed., Steens, MS 




I . Robbie Grecko high fives Ryan Rigdon in midair. 1 Laveisha Sherman, Alexis Smith and Shana Gibson hang out at the 
Student Activities Center. 3. Taika Saunders and Danielle Clay pick out treats during the Ice Cream Social. 4. Forrest Evans 
tries to bring down Corey Baptist. 5. Cantea Brown makes a shot. 6. LaKeith Howard gets ready to score. 7. LaKeith 
Howard, Kelisha Pope, Jermarques Gemerquis Stewart, and Alex Keye talk by the Student Activities counter. 8. Joe Magro, 
Robert Tucker, and baseball players play a game of volleyball. 9. Jonathan Russell plays a game of ping pong. 10. LaKeith 
Howard and Cantea Brown play some basketball. 



4tf 



Freshmen 



Scooba Campus 



Crystal Adams, Optician, Dekalb, MS 

Holt Beasley, Business, Columbus, MS 

John Black, Forestry, Demopolis, AL 

Audra Blackbourn, Pre-Dentistry, Oxford, MS 

Marcus Boyd, Physical Education, Meridian, MS 

Shirline Bradley, Pre-Dentistry, Paulding, MS 

Danielle Brandon, Elementary Edu., Macon, MS 

Colby Lloyd Brister, Sports Med., Columbus, MS 

Endya Burton, Nursing, Cuba, AL 

Amecia Campbell, Nursing, West Point, MS 

David Cordae Campbell, Liberal Arts, Meridian, MS 

Jeremy Campbell, Physical Education, Meridian, MS 

Jamiah Cannon, Automotives, West Point, MS 

Joshua Trey Chesser, Education, Starkville, MS 

Matthew Chisolm, Liberal Arts, Caledonia, MS 

Caleb Clay, Business § Accounting, DeKalb, MS 

William Clay, Engineering, Brooksville, MS 

Christal Collins, Liberal Arts, Scooba, MS 

Whitney Collins, Accounting, Scooba, MS 

Moneshia Cooley, Optical Tech., Heidelberg, MS 

Lee Morris Cotton, Comp. Eng., Macon, MS 



wlyat is Yfour most memo- 
rable experience at EJVLCC? 

Hie football games ana Student 'christian rellowship. 1 liave made mamj good friends 
thai 1 will never forget, and 1 nave become strong in my faitb. — 'Jiristy 1 oe 

I lie firs! day of class. 1 was so confused. 1 bad to realize it wasn t high school. — Jasmina 
Houston 

- I he first two weeks of soccer practice was my most memorable experience. 11 s called 
bell week for good reason! - KJmberly Lyprian 

- Hecoming president o[ Sigma 1 lii Sigma and Student I government, but the most mem- 
orable experience is when 1 Jiristy told me Ibat sbe loves me, which was Uclober 13, 3004. 

- Nicholas Lvans 

- 1 be great football games and student dances. — laura Hush 
Homecoming was my mosl memorable experience at LrH J_. It was exciting jus! lo see 

mg familg, teachers, and peers coming out to share Ihis joyous moment wilh me. — JVlonika 
Hroaden (who was a sophomore maid) 

Ihe football season, cafeleria food, and some of Ibe characters 1 came across. — Lamont 
laylor 

- Lheering and being elected for sophomore maid thai was truly an honor. — laisha 
Brown 

Vv hen I joined the Lions I ride Hand. I will also remember Hie new friends that I made 
while attending Li* I' J .. Lisa Haucom 

Living in the dorms and making friends. Another would be dancing in Lrosty Lollies. 

- Heather Luller 

Watching the teacher basketball game last year and seeing Mr. Lauderdale getting 
wiped out — J K. Lorrester 

I idling the elf outside the bathroom door while jodi was in the shower. - Heth 
Krownlee 

It |elt good tying the ranked number two team arid putting them oul of the playoffs last 
year. — Hrendan rlanders 

Racing people on I njlatablc run Day last year. - ' Jiris Stokes 




♦» 



Scooba Campus 



JBresfa 



men 




Kimberly Cyprian, Art, Caledonia, MS 

Eve Darnell, Pharmacy, DeKalb, MS 

Marco Davidson, Automotives, West Point, MS 

Kenneth Davis, Business, West Point, MS 

Cory Duckworth, Liberal Arts, Columbus, MS 

Brittany Eichelberger, Social Work, Noxapater, MS 

Tegan Evans, Funeral Services, Laurel, MS 

Constance Ewings, Nursing, West Point, MS 
Matthew Kanaan Ford, Liberal Arts, West Point, MS 
Derrick Forrester, Pre-Med, New Hope, MS 
Guy Fowlkes, Liberal Arts, Columbus, MS 
William Sean Fulton, Opthalmics, Preston, MS 
Eric Gardner, Liberal Arts, Columbus, MS 
Shawn Gates, Business, Columbus, MS 

Ashley George, Liberal Arts, DeKalb, MS 
Shana Gibson, Art, Starkville, MS 
Javondon Glass, Health/PE, Macon, MS 
Chase Goolsby, Accounting, Oxford, MS 
Stephen Harrison, Liberal Arts, Columbus, MS 
Latoya Hatchett, Social Work, West Point, MS 
Latasha Hickman, Physical Ed., Louisville, MS 




I . Golden Triangle Phi Beta Lambda members eat after a ceremony. 2. Health Care Assistant students, who are members of 
Health Occupation Students of America, on their trip to St. Jude's Research Hospital. 3-4. Yearbook students Anna Marie 
Hailey, Beth Brownlee, Jessica Harpole and Richie Davenport pose while playing goofy golf in Biloxi while on a trip to a state 
competition and conference. 5. Golden Triangle Phi Beta Lambda member Clark McCully is the first in line to eat. 6. Forestry 
Club advisor Andrew Couch helps a visitor at the concession stand. 7. Health Care instructor Jennifer Hull gives instruction to 
a HOSA student while preparing the campus for the St. Jude's Bike-A-Thon. 



4tf 



Freshmen 



Scooba Campus 



Kenyota Hicks, Liberal Arts, Dekalb, MS 

Demarcus Hogan, Liberal Arts, Starkville, MS 

Lekeith Howard, Criminal Justice, Shuqualak, MS 

Dayanna Jackson, Liberal Arts, Philadelphia, MS 

Narvell Jackson, Physical Edu., Starkville, MS 

Clifton James, Funeral Services, Okolona, MS 

Keyana James, Behavioral Science, Heidelberg, MS 

Curry Johnson, Business, Eupora, MS 

Ricky Johnson, Business, Bellefontaine, MS 

Jennifer Jones, Health/PE, Starkville, MS 

Lester Jones, Automotives, Dekalb, MS 

Jefferson Davis Jordan, Engineering, Columbus, MS 

Joshua Jourdan, Pre-Med, Columbus, MS 

Crystal Lawston, Business, Starkville, MS 

Jasma Lewis, Accounting, Noxapater, MS 

Jason Darrell Little, Liberal Arts, MS 

Marcellus Madison, Auto Mech., DeKalb, MS 

Keon Mason, Physical Education, Macon, MS 

Nikki Mason, Liberal Arts, Lucedale, MS 

Lakeisha Maxer, Business Admin., Scooba, MS 

Shalisha McCoy, Office Assistant, Macon, MS 



W^at is tl?e best tt?ing 
about EJMCC? 

I Ik teachers, students, and Hie environment. ohalonua lYlcJ 'onaid 

Its a small community college, so uou ran lalk to Hie teachers one-on-one. Its close to 
home. - Ineatrice > lurry 

I Ik liand, j'.r, and oilier activities. Iliis lias lieen a ureal learning experience, and 
tr I' A. is a college 1 would love |or my children anil grandchildren lo attend. - [Nicholas 
Evans 

I lie small (lasses, so you gel lo know your (earners better. I lie oilier students here are 
realli) nice and Hit campus is like a !>ii| |aiiuli|. I leather rnller 

I lie experience Dial we all gel from i|ouii| lo class and learning, liven though Ilic college 
is small, it is a great school. — hrika r>ryanl 






48? 



Scooba Campus 



JBrest? 



vnen 




Joshua McMullen, Mathematics, Lucedale, MS 
Aubrey McPhadden, Liberal Arts, Jacksonville, FL 
Krista Merrifield, Elementary Edu., Victoria, B.C. 
Angela Miller, Biology, Noxapater, MS 
Bobby Minor, Social Studies, Starkville, MS 
Justin Mobley, Physical Education, Starkville, MS 
Libby Myers, Nursing, DeKalb, MS 

Amanda Nicholas, Liberal Arts, Preston, MS 
Johnny Oats, Business, Shuqualak, MS 
Christopher Odom, Liberal Arts, Biloxi, MS 
Brandon Parnell, Liberal Arts, Marrero, LA 
Alex Pate, Engineering, Columbus, MS 
Rafael Patrick, Fine Arts, Starkville, MS 
Amber Peters, Nursing, Starkville, MS 

Mandy Pilgrim, Pharmacy, DeKalb, MS 
Sarah Prestwich, Liberal Arts, Lambert, MS 
Jason Price, Liberal Arts, Columbus, MS 
Aaron Purnell, Business, Mathiston, MS 
Keith Quinn, Liberal Arts, Starkville, MS 
Paris Rattler, Office Systems, Daleville, MS 
Korey Raymond, Liberal Arts, Laplace, LA 




Football players Derek Mason, Derrick Forrester, Maurice Robinson and Aubrey McPhadden take a break between plays. 
2. Alex Pate chases the ball. 3. Cheerleaders practice stunts at summer camp. 4. Coach Rudolph discusses strategy with his 
players. 5. The football crowd shows their many emotions. 6. Danny Shelton gets ready to make a play. 7. Josh Garner fights 
for the ball. 8. Sarah Prestwich, Cari Campbell and Amber Lancaster smile for the camera. 9. Cheerleaders perform a stunt 
during a football game. 



*$ 



Pres^ 



men 



Scooba Campus 



Barbara Reeves, Liberal Arts, Mathiston, MS 

Jeana Richardson, Pre-Med, Philadelphia, MS 

Ahman Roberts, Auto Mech., Preston, MS 

Genetrice Robertson, Liberal Arts, Scooba, MS 

Maurice Robinson, Math, Crawford, MS 

Martashia Roby, Social Work. Macon, MS 

Shawuan Roby, Political Science, Macon, MS 

John Roger, Liberal Arts, Starkville, MS 

Kevin Rush, Liberal Arts, DeKalb, MS 

Martha Elyse Russell, Liberal Arts, DeKalb, MS 

Erica Ryals, Psychology, Columbus, MS 

Melvin Seals, Business, Starkville, MS 

Angela Shelby, Business Admin., Toomsuba, MS 

Danny Shelton, General Business, Starkville, MS 



Sylvester Shelton, Liberal Arts, West Point, MS 

Lavasha Sherman, Comp. Science, Starkville, MS 

Daniel Simpson, Music, Perkinston, MS 

Mario Skinner, Physical Edu., Brooksville, MS 

Trevor Smalley, Funeral Serv., Calhoun City. MS 



4b 




Scooba Campus 



JBrest? 



men 




Alexis Smith, Nursing, Starkville, MS 

Jeri Smith, Fine Arts, Columbus, MS 

Precious Smith, Microcomputer Tech., Macon, MS 

Kenyatta Stephenson, Bus. Tech., Ackerman, MS 

TeKesha Stewart, Microcomp. Tech., Macon, MS 

Ashley Nicole Sullivan, Comp. Science, Pheba, MS 

Zeb Swain, Secondary Education, Enterprise, MS 

Edward Taylor Jr., Mortuary Science, Indianola, MS 
Tamar Temple, Liberal Arts, West Point, MS 
Brent Thompson, Forestry, Meridian, MS 
Nelson Tillman, Animal Science, West Point, MS 
Kourtney Vaughn, Liberal Arts, Starkville, MS 
Catherine Wallace, Phys. Therapy, West Point, MS 
Brandan West, Liberal Arts, Buckatanna, MS 



Markie Willlis, Automotives, Louisville, MS 
Patrick Winters, Pre-Med, Macon, MS 
Vaccarick Witherspoon, Lib. Arts, West Point, MS 
Brooke Yarbrough, Nursing, Livingston, Ala 
Harrison Young, Computer Tech., Starkville, MS 




I . Carlos Daniels, Nelson Tillman, Amecia Campbell, Constance Ewing, Neandre Hoskins talk outside the Cafeteria. 1. Kyetta 
Skinner and Shalonda MacDonald talk outside Stennnis Hall. 3. Jasma Lewis talks on the phone in her dorm room. 4. 
Cheerleaders Libby Myers, Sarah Prestwich, and Eve Darnell on a field trip. 5. Dustin Warren shares a song with Sean Greene. 6. 
Megan Hester and Brittany Griffin talk outside the women's residence hall. 7. Keyion Lamb, Matthew Potton, Dana Chapman 
and Virgil Macintosh talk outside the Student Center. 8. Kenny Davis talks to Casey Finch. 9. Ada Chandler and Brittany Luster 
share notes. 10. April Lewis and Sharon Knox in the dorm. 1 1 . Amber Peters and C. "Boo" Ramsey talk outside of Stennis Hall. 



*&jf 



Sophomores Golden Triangle CZampvLs 



Orlando Abrams, BMMT, Columbus, MS 

Virginia Adams, Office System Tech., Columbus, MS 

Tineka Atterberry, BOT, Weir, MS 

Jamarcus Bash, Automotives, Starkville, MS 

Kevin Baird, Drafting S Design, Louisville, MS 

Kenneth Rennell Blair, Electronics, Starkville, MS 

Samantha Blair, Nursing, Starkville, MS 



Edna Blasingame, Psychology, Weir, MS 

Latonia Brown, Criminal Justice, Crawford, MS 

Titus L. Brown, Criminal Justice, Columbus, MS 

Valerie Brown, Elementary Ed., Columbus, MS 

Daniel Burns, Drafting § Design, Louisville, MS 

Kimtoria Campbell, BKRN, Starkville, MS 

Lakesha Chandler, Nursing, West Point, MS 

Ashley Chaney, Elementary Ed., Columbus, MS 

Lakeisha Clay, Drafting S Design, Brooksville, MS 

Cynthia Colbert, Office Tech., Crawford, MS 

Christa Cooper, Liberal Arts, Maben, MS 

Shenetka Cousin, Nursing, Mantee, MS 

Brad Dale, Drafting § Design, Columbus, MS 

Amy Davis, Nursing, Steens, MS 




♦E« 



Golden ^Triangie Campus Sophomores 




James Brad Davis, Automotives, Eupora, MS 
Syeeta Davis, Nursing, Starkville, MS 
Jennifer Dempsey, Hotel S Restaurant, Ackerman, MS 
Tyrone Duck, Machine Shop, Starkville, MS 
Michael Ford, Automotive Tech., Cedar Bluff, MS 
Linda Gandy, Office Assistant, Macon, MS 
Jessica Gardner, Nursing, Starkville, MS 

Matt Goodman, Machine Tool, Columbus, MS 
William Billy Gracin, Machine Shop, Columbus, MS 
Rashida Hamilton, Nursing, Starkville, MS 
William Clint Hanson, Machine Tool, Columbus, MS 
Janice Harris, BOT, Columbus, MS 
Linda Harris, Office Systems, Crawford, MS 
Santonia Harris, Welding, Columbus, MS 

Renett Hayes, Office Systems, Starkville, MS 
Lakoya Henry, Liberal Arts, Columbus, MS 
Barbara Hodges, Elementary Ed., Steens, MS 
Dana Holliday, Hotel § Restaurant, Brooksville, MS 
Donna Holloway, Cosmetology, Mathiston, MS 
Robert Holmes, Special Education, Ackerman, MS 
Shijuanna Hunt, Accounting, Aberdeen, MS 





m 




V" 










**^J 












%^£L 


"* "':— ■ SBslW 








I . Katy Wallace, JK Forrester and Libby Denney pick out masks during the Cafeteria's Halloween Night. 2. Robert Yates tries out the chicken 
wings. 3. Winners of the costume contest include Kimberly Cyprian, Jeri Smith, Trey Jordan, and Sarah Prestwich. 4. Vatreecia Minor and 
Shaughnessy Ruffin check out the suppertime choices. 5. Nikki Reeves and Jeri Smith talk before the costume contest. 6. Alice Kingery hands 
out prizes. 7. Fred Robinson looks at the goodies. 8. Laura Baucom shows off her new hairstyle. 9. Will and Grace Moody, along with other 
children, enter the costume contest. 10. Renee Tubb tries out the corndogs. I I . Ricko Salter was the emcee for the night's contests. 



♦^ 



Sophomores Golden Triangle Gamrjus 




* 



Golden Triangle Campus Sophomores 




Bobbie Morton, Business, Columbus, MS 
Shavonta Otis, Drafting § Design, Columbus, MS 
Sonya Petty, Counseling, Columbus, MS 
Dianna Phillips, Office Systems, Crawford, MS 
Carl Pierce, IMT, West Point, MS 
Bobbie Pittman, Office System Tech., Prairie, MS 
Michelle Poole, Machine Shop, Columbus, MS 

Troy Porter, Automotives, Columbus, MS 
Daniel Pounds, Automotives, Eupora, MS 
Rashad Randle, Computer Systems, Starkville, MS 
Christopher Roberson, LAN, West Point, MS 
Edna Robertson, Business Off. Tech., Columbus, MS 
Laurae Ross, Physical Therapy, Columbus, MS 
Jerry Salas, Automotives, CAFB 

Shikenwa Salter, Banking, Columbus, MS 
Tabitha Sanders, Family Studies, Columbus, MS 
Temeko Sanders, Nursing, Columbus, MS 
Tracey Sanders, Local Area Network, Columbus, MS 
Charles Saul, Local Area Network, West Point, MS 
Octavia Scott, Nursing, West Point, MS 
Beulah Sherrod, HRT, Columbus, MS 




Erica Ryals, Audra Blackbourn, and Stephanie Kizer wait for their chance to go on stage for the Beauty and Beau Pageant. 1. 
Lauren Coggins, Ashley Chaney and Stephanie Byrd have a chat. 3. Nikki Nipper, Cari Campbell, Carrie Weaver and Emily Ann 
Magee. 4. Libby Myers, Jessica Warren, Eve Darnell, Erika Bryant, Ashley George, and Rashida Cockrell. 5. Rakena Tuggle, 
Stella Reed, Brooke Yarbrough, and Avis Bell. 6. Beth Brownlee, Angie Hudson, Nikki Mason, and Kim Cyprian 7. (r-l) Stephanie 
Kizer, Emily Ann Magee, Nikki Mason, Shalonda McDonald. 8. Shalonda McDonald, Crystal Thomas, and Tayeka Sanders. 9. 
Sarah Prestwich puts on her makeup. 1 0. Alan Robertson accepts his Beau gift from last year's winner, Fred Robinson 1 1 . Taisha 
Brown and John Coleman, members of Reflections, perform for the audience. 



♦j& 



Sophomores Golden ITri angle CZampus 



Claretha Sims, IMT, West Point, MS 

Nancy Skelton, Psychology, Houston, MS 

Chris Skok, Automotives, Starkville, MS 

Amanda Smith, Office Sytems Tech., Columbus, MS 

Tequillia Smith, Secondary Ed., Brooksville, MS 

Lynsee Springer, Cosmetology, Hamilton, MS 

Knitra Stevenson, Office Systems, Columbus, MS 



Georgie Taylor, Automotives, Columbus, MS 

Holland Doug Thompson, LAN, Starkville, MS 

Mary Thompson, Elementary Ed., Eupora, MS 

Gladys Tubby, Liberal Arts, Columbus, MS 




« 



Golden Triangle <3ampus Sophomores 



Tiffany Valliant, Elementary Ed., Mantee, MS 
Tasha Vaughn, Communications, Columbus, MS 
Carsandra Virges, Nursing, West Point, MS 
Alicia Weatherspoon, Nursing, Starkville, MS 

i Lakisha White, Nursing, Brooksville, MS 
Hobi Williams, BKFN, Crawford, MS 

i Linda Williams, Office Tech., Columbus, MS 



Tommy Wills, Electrical Tech., West Point, MS 
Jeremy Winters, Automotives, Columbus, MS 
Kristie Woodcard, LAN, Starkville, MS 
Jeremy York, Automotives, Sturgis, MS 




I. Tabitha Terry, a student from the Columbus Air Force Base Extension, works in class. 2. Avis Bell during the Beauty and Beau Pageant. 3. The football players after the game. 4. Carrie Weaver gets 
help with her dress before the pageant. 5. The football players sing the alma mater after the game. 6. Victoria Chouinard in her dorm room. 7. Ashley Baty and T.J. Howard give out programs before the 
pageant while Anika Jenkins pays to enter. 8. The football players pour ice over Coach John Falvey after a win. 9. CAFB student Kellie Shirley takes notes. 10. Brittany Eichelberger, Angela Miller. 
Crystal Lawston, and Jasma Lewis have fun in the dorm. I I . Nikki Mason during a soccer game. II Justin Best, Robert Tucker and William White strike a pose while waiting for their turn on stage dur- 
ing the pageant. 1 3. Tasha Brown and Mrs. Linda Farrar take up tickets during the pageant. 14. Chelesa Cantrell, a CAFB student, studies in class. 



♦<rffef 



JBresf?men Golden Tri angle Campus 



Robert Allen, Welding. Starkville, MS 

Nasheata Anderson, Business, Columbus, MS 

Dejuan Atkins, Automotives, Columbus, MS 

Adrian Austin, Psychology, Starkville, MS 

Jody Avent, Automotives, Eupora, MS 

Cynthia Barnes, Marketing, Aliceville, AL 

Jeremy Barnhill, Automotives, West Point, MS 

Sarah Bishop, Liberal Arts, West Point, MS 

Robert Black, Engineering, West Point, MS 

ill Blackmon, Instrumental Music, Columbus, MS 

Joshua Blanchard, Welding, Columbus, MS 

Kathleen Blanton, Liberal Arts, Starkville, MS 

Erika Bluett, Business, West Point, MS 

Brevca Brooks, Elementary Ed., Brooksville, MS 

Rania Brooks, Liberal Arts, West Point, MS 

Termeeka Brooks, Cosmetology, Columbus, MS 

Rodrigus Bush, Welding, Brooksville, MS 

Bryan Butler, Drafting § Design, Starkville, MS 

Draper Carpenter, Automotives, Starkville, MS 

Byron Cattledge, Cosmetology. Starkville, MS 

Latoya Chandler, Social Work, West Point, MS 




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Golden Triangle Campus Hrespmen 







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Teresa Clay, Cosmetology, Mathiston, MS 
Jameka Coffey, BKFN, Starkville, MS 
Casey Colbert, Business, Crawford, MS 
Ciera Colbert, Nursing, Crawford, MS 
Joseph Kyle Cooper, Automotives, Macon, MS 
Romeco Cox, Welding, Columbus, MS 
Katrina Cunnigham, Elementary Ed., Columbus, MS 

Ashley Davidson, Elementary Ed., West Point, MS 
Bridgett Davidson, Business, West Point, MS 
Alphonso Davis, Welding, Brooksville, MS 
Shelby Denton, Welding, Cleveland, MS 
Kimberly Dixon, Liberal Arts, West Point, MS 
Sherri Drake, Social Work, Aberdeen, MS 
Amanda Dreher, Cosmetology, West Point, MS 

Russell Dunn, Automotives, West Point, MS 
Betty Edmond, Early Childhood, Crawford, MS 
Gawanda Edwards, Liberal Arts, West Point, MS 
Timothy Shea Elkins, Welding, Cedar Bluff, MS 
James Elliott, LAN, West Point, MS 
Anastasia Ellis, Liberal Arts, Mathiston, MS 
Joanna Ellis, Cosmetology, West Point, MS 




The maintenance department is an integral part of the college. Because they work behind the scenes, it's easy to take them 
for granted. These employees keep the college going, and they deserve a big "thank you" for their efforts. 
I . Dorothy Woodwards cleans up. 1. Steve Brown, Gary Campbell, Atlas Mummford, Robert Smith and Major Smoot discuss 
the days' work. 3. Timothy Carroll works with electrical components. 4. Frank Rogers and Rodney Woodards carry equipment 
5. Wilton "Noot" Parnell and Eddie James check the temperature in a building. 6. Gary Campbell, Steve Brown, Major Smoot 
and Atlas Mummford work on the grounds. 7. Otis Martin drives a backhoe. 8. Mary Hopson and Aretta Kelley make the Vo- 
00 NO! STAND Off TK|$ ED Tech Center shine. 9. Otis Jennings takes a break. 1 0. Physical Plant Director Bobby Jones answers an important call. 1 1 . 
Purchasing/Receiving Coordinator Joanne Buchanan works at her desk. 



<» 



Freshmen Gofoen Xri angle (Zavnpus 



Joshua Ervin, Welding, Brooksville, MS 

Letisha Esters. Office Assistant, Ackerman, MS 

Nikki Esters, Business, Ackerman, MS 

Vanessa Evans, RN, Weir, MS 

Kelly Ewing, CNA, Starkville, MS 

Carla Foster, Criminal Justice, Columbus, MS 

Lanell Fulton, Truck Diving, Columbus, MS 

Leroy Gandy, Automotives, Starkville, MS 

Crystal Gardner, Special Education, Starkville, MS 

Willis Gill, Liberal Arts, West Point, MS 

Mary Goodman, Hotel 6 Restaurant, Columbus, MS 

Rodney Graham, Truck Driving, Maben, MS 

Courtney Griffin, Hotel § Restaurant, Starkville, MS 

Gerald Guest, Welding, West Point, MS 

Kaundra Hairston, Office Assistant, Crawford, MS 

Puneshia Hairston, Liberal Arts, Columbus, MS 

Celia Hall, Marketing, Columbus, MS 

Vickie Hankins, Education, Prairie, MS 

Carolyn Hanna, Social Work, Weir, MS 

Lindsay Hanson. Cosmetology, Starkville, MS 

Evelyn Harris, Banking S Finance, Starkville, MS 





Golden Tri angle Campus Fresfjmen 




LaTonya Harris, Engineering, West Point, MS 

Lou Harris, BKRN, Starkville, MS 

Ronica Harris, Business, West Point, MS 

Bessie Hicks, Education, Weir, MS 

Tiffany Hodges, Liberal Arts, West Point, MS 

Brian Holbrooks, Automotives, West Point, MS 

James Holley, Drafting § Design, Shuqualak, MS 

Eddie Holliday, Automotives, Columbus, MS 
Ashlee Holloway, Cosmetology, Ackerman, MS 
Chase Honeycutt, Drafting § Design, Caledonia, MS 
Jermaine Howard, Welding, Columbus, MS 
Ashley Hughes, BMMT, Columbus, MS 
Jessica Ingram, Nursing, Starkville, MS 
Marvilous Issacs, Cosmetology, Starkville, MS 

Valandrai James, Business/Marketing, Columbus, MS 
Dana Jefferson, Liberal Arts, Starkville, MS 
Monica Jefferson, LAN, Columbus, MS 
Brock Johnson, Automotives, Mantee, MS 
Judy Joiner, Banking § Finance, Starkville, MS 
Likim Jordan, Liberal Arts, Starkville, MS 
Shaina King, Physical Therapy, Columbus, MS 




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I , Branden Deanes reads a poem during Improv Cafe. 2. The band performs during the Ice Cream Social. 3. Jessie Shambley sings "Sweet Home 
Alabama" at Improv Cafe. 4. Yasheka Bester gets instruction from related studies teacher Linda Bouler. 5. Katrina Williams looks for ice cream during 
the social. 6. Alexis Neal, Venus Rice and Tasha Brown socialize. 7. The beaus strike a pose. 8. Victoria Chouinard and Heather Fuller perform during 
the social. 9. Anon Shields and Shaughnessy Ruffin perform. 10. Krystal Wells and KaMonica McGee play cards. I I . Te'Rika Dickens reviews her work 
with Mrs. Martha Taylor. 12. Monika Broaden works in yearbook class. 13. The ice cream social. 14. Maintenance worker Dorothy Windham works 
in the science building. 1 5. Maintenance worker James Pippin listens to his radio. 16. Maintenance worker Ruth Handy straightens desks. 1 7. The ice 
cream social. 



♦» 



Freshmen Gofeen Xri angle Campus 



Kayla Ladner, Liberal Arts, Starkville, MS 

Connie Lane, Special Ed., Ackerman, MS 

Lushunda Lane, Social Work, Brooksville, MS 

Clorisa Lashley, Liberal Arts, Columbus, MS 

Victoria Macon, Veterinary Medicine, Starkville, MS 

Jasandry Malone, Office Systems, Brooksville, MS 

Joshua Malone, Welding, Crawford, MS 

Monica Mathis, Cosmetology, West Point, 

William Corey McCain, Drafting 5 Design, Eupora 

Danielle McGhee, Liberal Arts, West Point, 

Donisha Mobley, Pre-Nursing, Starkville, 

Daniel Moore, Liberal Arts, Starkville, 

Casey Morgan, Machine Tool, Sturgis 

Monica Nunn, Bank § Finance, Columbus 

Shina Owens, Marketing, Columbus 

Anna Elyse Perkins, Liberal Arts, Columbus 

Ashley Peterson, Nursing, Starkville 

Doris Pruitt, Office Assistant, Columbus 

Joshua Reeves, Education, New Hope 

Carmen Reyes, Nursing, West Point 

Ashley Richards, Office Assistant, Columbus 




4f 



Golden Xri angle Campus IBresfamen 





Getina Richards, Nursing, Columbus, MS 
Tonya Richards, Business Marketing, Columbus, MS 
Edward Richardson, Drafting S Design, Caledonia, MS 
Latonya Robinson, Office Systems, McCool, MS 
Helen Roberts, Office Assistant, Starkville, MS 
Felisia Roland, Physical Therapy, Columbus, MS 
Patrick Rupert, Machine Tool, Macon, MS 

Latashia Rush, Hotel § Restaurant, West Point, MS 
Tammy Sandifer, Health/PT, Macon, MS 
Shamika Scales, Nursing, West Point, MS 
Shannon Shivel, Welding, Maben, MS 
Casey Smith, Liberal Arts, Houston, MS 
Montoya Smith, Banking, Columbus, MS 
Tawona Spencer, Office Systems, Columbus, MS 

Amber Sullivan, Pre-Law, Maben, MS 
Jamie Swindle, Cosmetology, Eupora, MS 
Jonathan Talley, Automotives, Mathiston, MS 
Alynda Thomas, Cosmetology, Columbus, MS 
Amber Thompson, Cosmetology, West Point, MS 
Ashia Thompson, Cosmetology, Macon, MS 
Lafrance Thompson, Accounting, West Point, MS 




I . Marshmallow girls dance on stage 2. Frosty Folly characters greet the kids after the show 3. Rudolph (Brett Outz) and 
marshmallow girl (Stella Reed) 4. Taisha Brown, Stella Reed, and Sarah Prestwich 5. Sheena Broaden, Monika Broaden, and 
Taisha Brown 6. Reindeer dance to "Rudolph the Red Nose Reindeer" 7. Cast points to Frosty as they sing "Frosty the 
Snowman" 8. Anna Marie Hailey, Amecia Campbell, Brooke Yarbrough, and Whitney Collins dance to "Must Be Santa" 9. 
Cassandra Holmes and Stella Reed 10. Cast dances to "Mr. Santa" 1 1 . Santa and Mrs. Clause talk with the kids 



*&)f 



Freshmen Golden ^Triangle Campus 



Jamie Tollison, Cosmetology, Pheba, MS 

Lakeshia Townsel, Banking § Finance, Starkville, MS 

Kristina Turnipseed, Liberal Arts, Starkville, MS 

Brittney Vaughn, Business, West Point, MS 

Sarah Ward, Nursing, Starkville, MS 

Cynthia Ware, Cosmetology, Pheba, MS 

Nakesha Weaver, Office Assistant, Starkville, MS 

Quinton Wells, Welding, Brooksville, MS 

April Wesley, Cosmetology, Columbus, MS 

James Daniel White, Welding, Mathiston, MS 

Ulysses White, Automotives, West Point, MS 

Naomi Whooper, Elementary Ed., Columbus, MS 

Jennifer Williams, Cosmetology, Brooksville, MS 

Joshua Williams, Welding, Columbus, MS 





Golden Xri angle Campus ^Bresi^vneyi 












I 



Latashia Williams, Psychology, Columbus, MS 
Pamela Williams, Nursing, Starkville, MS 
Sherieka Williams, LPN, Columbus, MS 
Tyesa Wilson, Psychology, Columbus, MS 
Justin Winders, Automotives, Columbus, MS 
Tonya Wolfe, Cosmetology, Maben, MS 
Nicole Wooten, Business, Starkville, MS 

Dava Wright, Banking § Finance, Columbus, MS 
Deandra Young, Automotives, West Point, MS 
Detarrie Young, Hotel § Restaurant, Columbus, MS 
John Young, Automotives, Starkville, MS 
Latayana Young, Criminal Justice, West Point, MS 
Robert Young, Automotives, Columbus, MS 




I . Frosty the Snowman greets a fan 2. Shaunessy Ruffin and Vatreecia Minor do a Spanish dance to "Feliz Navidad" 3. Jasma Lewis, Anna Marie Hailey, Jodi Darnell, Heather Fuller, and Vanessa Rawls 
sing the "Carol Swing" 4. Jamus Ellis sings "White Christmas" 5. Fred Robinson and Amber Lancaster dance to "Feliz Navidad" 6. Jermaine Dunn and Laura Tubb during "Let it Snow, Let it Snow, Let it 
Snow" 7. Christy Poe, Whitney Collins, Amecia Campbell, and Vatreecia Minor sing the "Carol Swing" 8. Taisha Brown, Laura Tubb, and Vatreecia Minor perform "White Christmas" 9. Vanessa Rawls, 
Te'Rika Dickens, Christy Poe, and Whitney Collins sing for the kids during the show 10. Amber Lancaster tells jokes during the show I I. Jack Frost (Lee Johnson) narrates for the show 12, Jermaine 
Dunn and Marocko Robinson sing "White Christmas" 1 3. Rudolph (Brett Outz) pleads his case to Mrs. Claus (Beth Brownlee) as Santa (Casey Barnes) sings "Rudolph the Red Nose Reindeer" 
14. Vatreecia Minor and Shalonda McDonald peep out from behind the curtain during the elf scene 



♦» 




♦^ 




I . Marsha Patterson 2. Casandra Russell, Catherine Penick, Trinia Dendy, Andra Brown and DD Bryan 3. Jim Huerkamp (Peter Scolari) 4. Tony 
Montgomery and Clay Armstrong 5. Annalisa Ebanks, Jill McTaggert, Yolanda Beck, and Tara Hurt 6. Renotta Jones, Janet Gullett, Faye Morgan, and 
Sandra Yarbrough 7. Martha Taylor, Sandra Grych, and Marie Gordon 8. Sharon Thompson 9. Robin Fulton, Annalisa Ebanks, Vicki Turner, Janice 
Spears, and Jill McTaggart 10. Bob Lovelace and Raj Shaunak 1 1. Renotta Jones II Ricky Collier 13. DD Bryan and Teresa Harpole 14. Maggie 
Dale and Barbara Hannah 1 5. Janet Briggs and Pam Moore 1 6. Paul Miller and Raj Shaunak 1 7. Megan Kuhn, Margaret Aleridge, and Maggie Dale 
1 8. The guilty 1 9. Craig Mitchell and Ricky Collier 20. Sandra Yarbrough 2 1 . Steve Malone and Karen Conklan 22. Tammy Parkes 23. Roger 
Truesdale 24. Bob Weining 25. Dudley Shurlds 26. Jim Huerkamp and Dr. Rick Young 27. John Weatherford and Sterling Doolittle. 



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I . Lavita Barnes 2. Joy Permenter 3. Carol Springer and Dianna Phillips 4. Ladarius Wills, Bobby Burrell and Rod Stevens watch security handle a fender bender 
5. Layla Ashtiyany and Katy Wallace 6. Kenn Bailey, Kanesha Moore and Charlene Brownley 7. Amber Lancaster, Jodi Darnell and Shawn Gates 8. Crystal 
Fulton and Susan Jones 9. Ricky Johnson and Aaron Parnell register with Danielle McDade's help. 10. Steve Harrison 1 1. Brett Outz 12. Susan Jones and Kim 
Cyprian I 3. Monique Truman and Chris Odom 1 4. Cal Miller 1 5. Brandon West and Kanaan Ford 1 6. Darnell Little 1 7. Vatreecia Minor and Jonathan Russell 
1 8. Marcus Sherma, Javondan Glass, John Rogers, Tremell Sherman 19. James Lewis 20. Jeremy Wright 2 1 . Bill Lauderdale helps Nick Love, Bryan Tomerlin 
and Matthew Davidson with their schedules. 22. Clay Armstrong talks to Colby Brister, Robby Greco and Joe Baker about housing. 23. Layla Ashtiyany 24. 
Valerie Neese and Jeana Richardson 25. Josh McMullin, Nikki Mason, and Jodi Darnell 26. Larry Gibson works his math magic. 



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I . Beth Brownlee in the pageant 1. Trey Hall 3. Calvin Moore and Boo Ramsey 4. LaKeith Howard 5. Susan Jones and Jeri Smith 6. Patrick Thompson 
in the cafeteria 7. Morroco Robinson, Jermaine Dunn and Taisha Brown 8. Tierre Wallace, Beth Brownlee and Germerquis Stewart 9. Brittany 
Eichelberger 10. John Coleman, Amber Lancaster and Brett Outz take a break from Frosty Follies practice 1 1 . Nicolas George watches Derrick Mason 
play pool 12. Curtis Smith and Shay Thompson play cards 1 3. Angela Miller studies in the new women's dorm 14. Shawanda Grisom and Danielle Clay 
take notes 1 5. Alison Morgan in her room. 16. Mary Smart takes an intro. to computer class 1 7. Megan Hester relaxes in the dorm 1 8. Katy Wallace 
watches Libby Denney work on her computer 1 9. Jodi Darnell and Alison Morgan relax in the dorm 20. Shavonne Terry relaxes in her room 



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I . Jasmine Houston 2. Jocelyn Spearman 3. Phillip Lockhart 4. Felissa Spencer 5. Mandy Pilgrim, Sarah Prestwich, and Amber Lancaster are held high 
6. Lance Burnham 7. Carlos Daniels and J.K. Forrester 8. Felissa Boyd 9. Mary Beth Vickers, Megan Kuhn and Dana Mordecai 10. Coaches Ed 
Square and Kelby Bowman 1 1 . The outside of the new women's residence hall, which opened Fall 2004 12. Registrar Cathy Stennis 13. Tony 
Montgomery and Carolyn Bowman help students check in to the new dorm. 1 4. Allison Morgan moves into the new dorm 1 5. English instructor Janet 
Briggs works at her desk 1 6. Joyce Coleman watches the switchboard 1 7. Dawn Rushing moves into the new dorm 1 8. Director of Admissions 
Melinda Sciple looks at transcripts 19. Vonnie Formel 20. Allison Morgan 



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Campbell, Cari 18,24,25 


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Dickens, Te'Rika 167, 171 


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Dodson, Carey 145 


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Chandler, Ada 157 




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Barnes, Casey 40, 42, 43, 171 

Barnes, Scotty 55 


Chaney, Ashley 27, 160 
Chappell, Joseph 122 
Cherry, Terry 54 




Dufour, Ben 20, 56 


Brett Outz (Linus) reads to Anna Marie Hailey (Sally) in a Charlie 
Brown skit performed for the Frosty Follies audience. 


Baty, Ashley 52, 142, 162 


Cherry, Theatrice 9% 




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Handy, Ruth 167 


Baucom, Laura 48, 1 59 


Chisolm, Matt 101 






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Beasley, Holt 54 


Chouinard, Victoria 162,167 


Eades, Chrystal 99 


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Helms, Charles 69 


Bell, Avis 29, 162 


Clark, Marlin 122 




Eddings, Edwond 100, 118, 119 




Henley, Marcus 144 


Best, Justin 29, 163 


Clay, Danielle 1 5 1 




Edwards, Elliot 7 1 


5ammill, Gary 97 


Henry, Alvin 96 


Bester, Yasheka 1 66 


Clinton, Christopher 144 




Edwards, Lori 53 


5arner, Josh 155 


Hester, Megan 147, 149, 157 


Bevill, Rasheeda 63 


Coco, Barrett 26, 29 




Eichelberger, Brittany 21, 163 


Savin, Bill 88 


Hickman Latasha 122, 124 


Bishop, Latoya 55 


Coggins, Lauren 160 




Ellas, Jamison 67 | 


Semerquis, Jemarques 1 5 1 


Hicks, Dusty 55,56. 83 


Black, John 55, 56 


Coleman, John 30, 48, 49, 


142, 161 


Ellis, Jamus 29, 41,42,43, 171 , 


Seorge, Ashley 2, 24, 109, 149 


Hicks, Kenyota 55, 85 


Blackboume, Audra 26, 29, 99, 1 60 


Collins, Whitney 2 1 , 169, 


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English, Lisa 117 ( 


Seorge, Nicholas 2 1 


Hitt, Lindsey 9 


Blair, Kenneth 92 


Cooley, Moneshia 55 




Esters, Nikki 53 ( 


Seuder, Rod 145 


Holcombe, Ashley 5, 14, 106 


Bolden, Cathy 55 


Compton, Stewart 55 




Evans, Forrest 151 ( 


Sibson, Anthony 92 


Holmes, Casandra 169 


Booker, Yolanda 1 44 


Couch, Andrew 55,56,153 




Evans, Nicholas 24, 40, 48 < 


Sibson, Shana 1 5 1 


Hopson, Mary 165 


Boone, Michael 30, 54 


Cox, John 145 




Evans, Tegan 33, 40, 55 ( 


Slass, Javondon 20 


Hopson, Phyllis 10 


Bouler, Linda 1 66 


Cunningham, Martika 49, 


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Everett, Callie 24, 27, 54, 66, 143 ( 


Sordon, Travis 79 


Hoskins, LeMario 9S 


Boutwell, Dallas 56 


Cyprian, Kimberly 4, 14, 43, 67, 


Ewing, Constance 1 57 Grahanii PeHisha 66 


Hoskins, Neandre 104 


Boyd, Jevon 1 1 8 


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Ezelle, Patrick 55 Graham, Rodney 96 


Howard, LeKeith 1 5 1 


Bridges, Toshon 55 






Greco, Robby 13, III, 151 


Howard, T.J. 12, 54, 1 1 1, 162 


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Hubbard, Tamara 98 


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Griffin, Brittany 157 


Hudson, Angie 160 


Broaden, Sheena 168 


Danato, Melissa 10 




FalveyJohn 105 Griffin, Derrick 145 


Hughes, John 55 


Brown, Cantea 1 5 1 


Daniels, Carlos 107, 157 




Farrar, Linda 90,163 Griff ing, Gloria 94 


Hull, Jennifer 79, 153 


Brown, LaShanti 99 


Dante, Eric 6 




Faulkner, Del 92 




Humphries, Daman 67 


Brown, Steve 1 64 


Dare, Donald 10 




Finch, Casey 4, 107,157 


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Humphries, Stephen 55 


Brown, Taisha 33, 142, 


Darnell, Eve 3,24,29, 149, 


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Darnell, Jodi 1, 19,24,53 


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Davis, Allison 6 




Forrester, Derrick 1 55 H and, Jake 26, 29, 50, 1 1 1 , 1 42 


Jackson, Dayanna 54 


Buchanan, Joanne 165 


Davis, James 49, 54, 143 




Forrester, J.K. 4, 54, 110,158 Hapman, Dana 157 


Jackson, Narvel 1 1 8 


Burns, Daniel 144 


Davis, Kenny 157 




Fry, Steven 55 Harmon, Justin 91 


Jackson, Patrick 118, 119 


Burton, Endya 122 


Davis, Toby 8, 145 




Fuller, Heather 167, 171 Harpole, Jessica 153 


Jackson, Shay 126 


Bush, Lataura 54 


Davise, Denise 70 




Fulton, Robin 69 HarriSi Santonio 97 


Jackson, Tyler 2 


Byrd, Courtney 55 


Davison, Matt 55 




Fulton, Sean 55 HarriS| Tamekia 55 


James, Dione 55 


Byrd, Stehanie 1 60 


Dawson, Matt 100 




Furrow, Jason 55, 56 Har | S0l1| Cnrjs | g (07 


James. Eddie 1 64 




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Fuquay, Allison 88 Hand, Jake 107 


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Jarvis, Josh 52 

Jefferson, Maria 6$ 

Jenkins, Anika 162 

Jennings, Otis 165 

Johnson, Jairus 6$ 

Johnson, Lane 93 

Johnson, Lee 42, 43, 54, 63. 171 

Johnson, Pauline 92 

Joiner, Jay 2, 4 

Jones, Bobby 165 

Jones, Jennifer 15, 122, 123, 125 

Jones, Mari 70 

Jordan, Davis 1 1 1 

Jordan, Synetra 82 

Jordan, Trey 112, 149 



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Kelley, Aretta 55, 165 

Kern, Ceilia 82 

Key, Jerime 7 

Keye, Alex 1 5 1 

Kirkland, Heather 25, 52, 142 

Kimbrell, Anna 69 

King, Clark 90 

Kingery. Alice 1 59 

Kirkland, Heather 19, 147 

Kittrell. Kristina 98, 116, 149 

Kizer, Stephanie 149,160,161 

Knox, Sharon 55, 157 

Kolb, Randy 55 



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Lagrone, Lamont 68, 70 

Lamb, Keyion 157 
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I Lavender, Yanci 6 

Lauderdale, Bill 54 
I Lawston, Crystal 163 

Lewis, April 157 
j Lewis, Armentha 82 
I Lewis. James 163, 171 
i Lewis, Jasma 40, 54, 157 
i Lewis, Shameka 55 

Little, Darrell 98 

Lockhart, Phillip 1 1 8 

Logan, Jim 6 

Love, Nick 83 

Lovelace, Bob 9 1 

Lowe, Nicholas 55 



Lowe, Nick 56 
Lowery, Terra 20, 8 1 
Lowrimore, Ernie SS 
Luster, Brittany 157 
Lyles Noveller $9 



ISA 



MacDonald, Shalonda 157, 161 

Magee. Emily Ann 29, 160, 161 

Magro, Joe 151 

Malone, Kimberly 70 

Manders, Brendan 112, 149 

Martin, Otis 165 

Mason, Derrick 155 

Mason, Keyion 149 

Mason, Nikki 54, 67, 115. 

149,160,161,163 

Maxwell, Lorenzo 99 

Maxwell, Trey 55, 56, 83 

May, Kevin 7 1 

McCadie, Nathan 82 

McCain, Corey 88 

McCarter, Shekeria 70 

McCoy, Justin 30. 4 1 

McCoy, Shalisha 24, 149 

McDonald, Sholonda 122, 123, 

125, 161, 171 

McFarland, Adelia 1 44 

McGee, KaMonica 167 

McGee, Shantia 95 

McLendon, Mitch 6 

McMullin, Josh 100 

McPhadden, Aubrey 155 

Michel, Edina Renfro 70 

Mill, Tyron 93 

Miller, Angela 163 

Miller, Joshua 55 

Miller, Mashell 8 

Millson, Shawn 104 

Minor, Vatreecia 27, 30, 41, 

149,158, 171 

Mobley, Harold 55 

Moody, Grace 1 59 

Moody, Lois 55 

Moody, Will 1 59 

Moore, Calvin 118, 119 

Moore, Kanesha 14, 24, 81, 149 

Moore, Pam 127 

Moore, Tony 7 1 

Morant, Bonela 79 

Mordecai, Nathan 1 8 

More, Jesse 66 

Morgan, Allison 100, 115 

Morgan, Casey 93 

Morgan Sherell 54 

Morgan, Sherrell 55 



Mummford, Atlas 1 64 
Murphy, Ben 95 

Myers, Libby 3, 4, 24, 25, 29, 33, 
69, 147, 149, 157, 160 



N 



Nabors, Louis 96 
Neal, Alice 1 66 
Neandre, Hoskins 157 
Neese, Valerie 27 
Neil, Adam 43 
Nelson, William 14 
Nickson, Yasheka 7 1 
Nipper, Nikki 29, 160 
Nowacki, Nick 70 
Nunn, Monica 144 



Peterson, Jeffery 2, 99 

Petty, Kenya 9 

Petty, Kryshira 9 

Pilgrim, Mandy 4, 25, 69 

Pippin, Blake 5, 100, 143 

Pippin, James 167 

Poe, Christy 1 7 1 

Pope, Kelisha 1 5 1 

Potton, Matthew 157 

Pratt, Josh 55, 83, 98 

Prestwich, Sarah 24, 25, 41, 155, 

157, 158, 168 

Prett, Josh 56 

Price, Jason I 1 3 



Robinson, Timothy $9 

Roby, Martesha 98 

Rogers, Frank 1 64 

Rowe, Mylana 55 

Ruffin, Shaughnessy 30, 6i, 

158,167, 171 

Rupert Patrick 93 

Rushing, Jeanie 69 

Russell, Elyse 25, 26, 147, 149 

Russell, Jonathan 105, 151 

Rutledge, Kirby 67 

Ryals, Erica 24, 29, 147, 160 

Ryland, Beverly 145 



R 



S 



o 



Oats, Derrick 43 

Odom, Chris 1 1 8 

Outs, Shavonta 1 44 

Outz, Brett 17,24, 143, 168, 171 



P 



Parker, Evan 10 
Palmer, Blake 99 
Parnell, Wilton 164 
Pate, Alex 113, 155 
Patterson, Marsha 66 
Payne, Samantha 90 
Perkins, Thomas 57. 83, 9S 
Perry, Gino 1 1 8 
Peters, Amber 157 



Raines, Lindsey 98, 117 

Ramsey, C. "Boo" 118, 157 

Ratter, Paris 8 1 

Rawls, Vanessa 1 7 1 

Reed, Stella 40, 50, 143, 168, 169 

Reeves, John 55 

Reeves, Nikki 158 

Rhea, Mary 144 

Richardson, Heath 55, 56, 57 

Rice, Christon 1 1 5 

Rice.Venus 166 

Richards, Gentina 2 

Rigdon, Ryan 1 5 1 

Riley, Vanessa 10 

Robertson, Alan 13,26,28,29 

Robertson, Pam 3 1 

Robinson, Fred 54, 143, 147, 159, 

161, 171 

Robinson, Katrina 55 

Robinson, Maurice 155 

Robinson, Morocko 171 



Salley, Chip 55 
Salter, Ricko 1 59 
Sander, Keith 55 
Saul, Charles 35, 37 
Saunders, Taika 1 5 1 
Sesser, Brandon 145 
Shambley, Jesse 67, 166 
Shelton, Danny 155 
Shelton, Sylvester 18, 147 
Sherman, Laveisha 1 5 1 
Sherrod, LaQunda 55 
Sherrod, Shantesha 6 
Shields, Anon 167 
Shirley, Kellie 163 
Shiven, Shannon 97 
Simmons, Shane 92 
Simpson, Shatina 55, 85 
Skinner, Kyetta 49, 157 
Smith, Alexis 1 5 1 
Smith, Daniel 52, 142 
Smith, Jeri 54, 158 
Smith, Jessie 1 45 




Brett Outz, John Coleman (Charlie Brown), Anna Marie Hailey, and Laura Tubb (Lucy) in a Charlie 
Brown skit performed before a Frosty Follies show. 



♦&* 



Index 



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♦51< 



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Smith, Rasheda 55 
Smith, Robert 55, 56. 83, 164 
Spearman, Jocelyn 122, 125 
Speed, Charley 5, 1 15 
Speed, Justin 14 
Spitchley, Britt 9 
Springer, Carol 145 
Stalling, Chatity 35, 37, 144 
Stephens, Dustin 55 
Stevens, Jared 144 
Stewart, Amber 55 
Stewart, Sheilah 55 
Stewart, Shetina 1 49 



Terry, Tabitha 1 62 
Thomas, Crystal 26, 161 
Thomas, Cynthia 144 
Thompson, Brent 55, 56 
Thompson, Patrick 3 
Tillman, Nelson 157 
Todd, Drew 55, 56, 83 
Tomerlin, Bryan 100 
Triplett, Brittany 5, 122, 123 
Triplett, Joseph 1 42 
Truman, Nikki 127 
Tubb, Laura 30, 42, 43, 54, 171 
Tubb, Renee 1 59 
Tucker, Lasha 55 
Tucker, Robert 29, 151 
Turner, Crystal 9$ 




»2t 



& 



Briggs Bishop, Tyler Maxwell, Fred Robinson, Justin Best, Chris 
Stokes, and (seated) Justin Faulkner at the dinner theatre. 



J& 



♦51< 



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♦tt* 



Stokes, Chris 52, 53, 54, 69, 113, 

142 

Stokes, Donnie 14, 19, 54, 147 

Strickland, Jonathan 57 

Strickland, Jonathan 56 

Stringer, Mike 89 

Stroud, David 144 

Sudduth, Brian 57 

Sullivan, Ashley 1 49 

Swanigan, Joyce 66 



V 



Vandeveder, Will 55 
Vaughn, Brittney 33 
Vaughn, Larry S9 
Vaughn, Louis 63, 143 
Vaughn, Shanna 126 
Vottage, Janice 94 



X 



w 



♦ifc 



& 



Talley, Leah 6 
Tasha Brown 53 
Tatum, Faith 45 
Taul, Barry 55 
Taylor Jr., Edward 55 
Taylor, Martha 54, 167 
Terry, Marcus 26 



Waits, Patrick $9 
Waldrop, Audrey 55, 143 
Wallace, Katy 158 
Wallace, Tierre 39 
Walker, Bob 55 
Walker, Joni 79 
Walker, Katrina 49 



♦^ 




Amber Lancaster, Callie Everett, Anna Marie Hailey, Ashley Baty, 
Megan Whitaker and Heather Kirkland at the dinner theatre. 



Walters, Tommy 91 

Warren, Dustin 157 

Warren, Jessica 5, 24, 25, 147, 

160 

Weaver, Carrie 26, 29, 160,162 

Weaver, Nakesha 39 

Webber, Darrell 91, 145 

Weining, Bob 96 

Wells, Cedrick 68 

Wells, Krystal 122, 167 

West, Brandon 112 

Westbrook, Derrick 1 1 8 

Whipp, Rachel 54 

Whitaker, Megan 25, 26, 27, 32, 

122, 123, 124, 125, 143 

White, Demond 15,49,99 

White, Kyle 55, 56, 57 

White, Tucker 163 

White, William 12,29, 147, 163 

Williams, Jarvis 1 1 8 

Williams, Katrina 1 66 



Williams, Ray 55 
Wills, Ladarius 67 
Wills, Thomas 145 
Wilson, Julius 145 
Windham, Dorothy 167 
Windham, LeKendrick 55 
Windham, Zquita 79 
Winters, Patrick 118, 149 
Wirth, Kurt 39 
Woodards, Shaun 35 
Woodards, Rodney 1 64 
Woodswards, Dorothy 1 64 
Worsham, Bryant 6S 

Y-Z 

Yarbrough, Brooke 25, 169 
Yates, Robert 1 58 
Zilinsky, Matt 97 




Football players enjoyed the Sophomore Banquet held in their 
honor in November. Players were given recognition and awards by 
the coaches for their hard work both on and off the field. 







Colophon 

The 70th volume of the 
Lion was published by stu- 
dents at EMCC, P.O. Box 
158, Scooba, MS 39358. 

The yearbook was printed 
by Herff Jones in 
Montgomery, Alabama, using 
QuarkXPress 6.0 and Adobe 
Photoshop. Homecoming 
court and pageant pictures 
were taken by Mark Whiddon 
of Whiddon Photography. 

The theme "Every Single 
Step" was chosen to show how 
the college and its students are 
evolving with each change - or 
! step - it takes. 

The yearbook staff: Anna 
I Marie Hailey - editor, Jeri 

■ Smith - layout and design edi- 
I tor, Jodi Darnell - programs 

■ editor, Christy Poe - organiza- 
tions editor, Libby Denney - 
features editor, Holt Beasley - 
sports co-editor, Nikki Mason 
- sports co-editor, Dennexx 
Leavall - MNAS editor, and 
Rachel Whipp - CAFB editor. 
Staff photographers: JK 
Forrester, Monika Broaden, 
Katy Wallace and Beth 
Brownlee. Advisors: Kelly 
Atwood, Scooba Campus, and 
Michael Gann, Golden 
Triangle Campus. Michael 
Black also assisted. 






Top photo, Eddie the elf in training gets in bed with a sleeping 
Santa during a scene in "Rough Night at the North Pole." Top 
right, drama instructor Mrs. Marie Gordon is supported by her 
cast: Toni Davenport, Branden Deanes, Casey Barnes, Jamus Ellis 
and Laura Tubb. Above middle, Lee Johnson (Eddie) tells Casey 
Barnes (Santa) that he doesn't want to harness the reindeer. 
Middle right, Jamus Ellis, Casey Barnes and Branden Deanes 
(Sheriff Clink) put together the facts of the evening and realize 
that Jamus (Noodle) is to blame. Above, Jamus Ellis (Noodle) begs 
Santa not to have him arrested. Right, Branden Deanes gives a 
happy dance to "Jingle Bells" while Laura Tubb and Lee Johnson 
watch, after the dinner theatre performance. 




- -.<':•'< 



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♦^ 




A Step into my Thoughts: 

I never would have dreamed when I chose to attend EMCC that I would be chosen the editor of the 2004 Lion Yearbook. However, since 
mo steps brought me to this position I can honestly say that it has been an experience I will never forget. Putting a yearbook 
together is not easy. A theme must be chosen, layouts must be designed, stories must be written, pictures must be taken, everything 
must be edited, and deadlines must be met. 

None of this would have been possible without an exceptional advisor and a great staff. I was blessed with both, and it has been a 
privilege for me to work with them. Our advisor, Mrs. Atwood, is a wonderful person that I have a lot of respect for and really admire. 
She has so much patience with the staff, and is always so calm when I get "antsy" about deadlines. She is someone that I will always 
remember, and I know that I will look back on her as a friendship made at EMCC. While we had a lot of new faces on the staff this \fear 
and they, as well as I, had a lot to learn, this yearbook would not have been possible without them. I would like to thank each of them 
from the bottom of my heart for their hard work and dedication to this publication. Thanks Mrs. Atwood, Jodi, libby, Beth, Jeri, Nikki, 
Christy. Katy. Monika. j.K.. and Holt. We have had "little disagreements." stressful deadlines, and a lot of laughs we have been 
through it all together, but I am proud of our finished product and feel that this is one of the best yearbooks EMCC has ever seen. 

On a personal note, I have made many memories here at EMCC. I feel that the classes I have taken here have truly prepared me for 
the degree I am seeking in Forensic Chemistry. I have the faculty and administrative staff to thank for that. Thank you all for the 
endless opportunities, countless friendships, wonderful memories, and the position as editor of the 2004 yearbook. It has been a 
privilege, god bless you alL I hope that you will use this yearbook years down the road to help you recall the memories that you 
made here with ^m^ single step. 

"In his heart a man plans his course, but the Lord determines his steps." 

Proverbs 16:9 

Your 2004 Lion editor 

VtWjVVIX- JAo^lx VWiilM 





H 



HERFF JONES 





With his wife Laura by his side, George W. Bush wins a second term as president by defeating 
Massachusetts Sen. John Kerry in a fiercely contested election. Bush won with 51 percent. 




enter b 

by up to 50 pe. 



hi ico aild ATA 

ir Lines cuts fares 
tice travelers. 



Martha Stewart serves 
five months in prison 
and is fined $30,000. 



Fire sweeps through a crowded, 
multilevel Paraguay supermarket, 
killing more than 300 shoppers. 



Federal Communications 
Commission Chairman 
Michael K. Powell resigns. 



I 



As the death toll surpasses 1,400, Operation Enduring Freedom continues for the 140,000 
U.S. troops stationed in Iraq. Though the first elections for the new Iraqi government were 
held in January, no timetable was established for the withdrawal of American forces. 



Last erupting in 1980, Mount St. Helens 
again releases steam, spews ash and 
develops a 1,300 degree lava dome. 




Despite a fraudulent election and dioxin 
poisoning, Viktor Yushchenko perseveres 
and becomes the new Ukrainian president. 



Following a seven-year, 2.2-billion-mile journey, the Cassini 
spacecraft reaches Saturn's orbit. One of Cassini's discoveries 
was a new radiation belt surrounding the ringed planet. 



Condoleezza Rice becomes 
the first black woman to be 
named secretary of state. 





flu vaccine cut the 
U.S. supply in half. 



The Supreme Court rejects a Florida The sun, Venus and Earth 
state law that would keep severely align during the first transit 

brain-damaged Terri Schiavo alive. of Venus since 1882. 



China's <. 

series of deadly explosions and accidents 

that kill more than 550. 




Excessive rains cause a deadly 
and destructive mudslide in 
La Conchita, California. 




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the wbrlc 
Ademilton 



cusd ndiniiciiMs Illinois Sen. BaraekObama In the same year that a new, colorful Lebanon's former 

n contrast, Brazil's delivers the keynote address $50 bill is put into circulation, the prime minister Rafik- 

jhed 16.8 pounds. at the Democratic Convention. U.S. dollar hits a low against the euro. Hariri is assassinated. 




SpaceShipOne completes two suborbital space flights, reaching a record-breaking altitude of 367,442 
feet, to win the $10 million Ansari X Prize for the first privately funded spaceflight. 




The Pledge's "one nation, 
under God," is preserved by 
the Supreme Court. 



Trials proceed for seven U.S. soldiers 
accused of abusing detainees within 
Iraq's Abu Ghraib prison. 



jiWWtiSBEMi 




■:■■■' ■■■■■■■... 



Cosmetics., 
merchandising pioneer 
Estee Lauder dies at 97. 



Ivory Coast loyalists initiate a violent, 
anti-foreigner uprising, forcing thousands of 
French citizens and visitors to evacuate. 



The animated motion picture "Shrek 2" is the year's No. 1 box office hit. The movie earned more than 
$436 million, an Academy Award nomination and two People's Choice Awards. 




ABC's "Extreme Makeover: Home Edition" 
is voted Favorite Reality Show/Makeover at 
the People's Choice Awards. 



To celebrate her 19th 
season Oprah gives 
away 276 new cars. 



Millions of viewers are swept away 
on Wednesday night by ABC's new 
hit drama series "Lost." 



Jude Law stars in I Heart 
Huckabees," one of the 
actor's six films this year. 






1 Phylicia Rashad, star of "A Raisin in the 
Sun," became the first black woman to 
win a Tony Best Actress Award. 

• Comedian and talk show host Ellen 
DeGeneres was "People's Choice" for 
Favorite Funny Female Star. 

■ More than 30 million viewers tuned 
in to watch Fantasia Barrino defeat 
Diana DeGarmo and become the third 
"American Idol." 

Following 24 years with CBS, anchor 
Dan Rather announced his resignation. 
Four CBS executives were fired for 
running an unverified story regarding 
President Bush's National Guard service 
on "60 Minutes Wednesday." 

A quadriplegic for nine years, "Superman" 
Christopher Reeve died at 52. 

Both Tom Brokaw of "The NBC Nightly 
News" and Barbara Walters of "20/20" 
resigned their anchor positions after 
more than 20 years on the air. 

Hollywood couple Jennifer Aniston and 
Brad Pitt announced their separation. 

Media moguls Mary-Kate and Ashley 
Olsen took control of $300 million in net 
assets on their 18th birthday. 

The world bid farewell to former "Tonight 
Show" host Johnny Carson, playwright 
Arthur Miller and entertainers Marlon 
Brando, Rodney Dangerfield, Janet 
Leigh, Tony Randall, Fay Wray, Jerry 
Orbach, Julia Child, Peter Ustinov, 
Sandra Dee and Isabel Sanford. 




Jamie Foxx receives the Actor in a Leading 
Role Academy Award for his portrayal of blind 
R&B legend Ray Chades in "Ray" 



Hilary Swank wins an Academy Award for 
her lead performance in the Oscar winning 
picture "Million Dollar Baby." 




Golden Globe Winner Leonardo DiCaprio receives an Oscar 
nomination for his starring role in "The Aviator." The film, 
directed by Martin Scorsese, claimed five Academy Awards. 



"Spider-Man 2" starring Tobey 
Maguire earns more than 
$373 million at the box off ice. 




Dave Chappelle signs 
a $50 million contract 
with Comedy Central. 



Julia Roberts joins a long list of 
new Hollywood moms with the 
birth of twins Phinnaeus and Hazel. 



"Jeopardy!" wiz Ken Jennings 
wins more than $2.5 million 
in a 74-game run. 



Sunday night soap "Desperate Housewives" 
is named Best Television Series at the 
Golden Globe Awards. 






< . - 



. 



U 



"American Idol" wannabe William Hung 
releases his album "Hung for the Holidays." 

Following eight years and more than 30 
million albums sold worldwide, rock 
band Creed dissolved. 

The Country Music Awards recognized 
Kenny Chesney and his album " When 
the Sun Goes Down" as Entertainer and 
Album of the Year. Other CMA winners 
included Keith Urban, Brad Paisley, 
Martina McBride and Rascal Flatts. 

No Doubt's Gwen Stefani released her 
solo album "Love, Angel, Music, Baby." 

Months after her 55-hour Vegas 
marriage to childhood friend Jason 
Alexander was annulled, pop star Britney 
Spears married dancer Kevin Federline. 

Prior to his death, Ray Charles completed 
the collaborative project, "Genius 
Loves Company," which received eight 
Grammy Awards. 

"American Bandstand" legend Dick 
Clark suffered a stroke that prevented 
him from hosting his traditional "New 
Year's Rockin' Eve" in New York City. 

The Los Lonely Boys received four 
Grammy nominations, including Best 
New Artist and Record of the Year 
for "Heaven." 

Queen Latifah released "The Dana 
Owens Album," a vocal jazz album that 
bears her given name. 

Rapper O.D.B., "Superfreak" Rick 
James and Oscar-winning composer 
Jerry Goldsmith died this year. 



... .IHHHHHl 




st wins t 
immys including Best Rap 
turn for "College Dropout." 



eluding Song of the 
Year and Album of the Year. 



Phish calls it quits 
after more than 20 • 
years of touring. 




Usher wins 11 Billboard Music Avvmu 
single "Yeah!" won three Grammys and four 




nEwl 



ijs her R.Kelly sues rapper Jay-Z for $75 

self-titled album and a new million following a dispute that 
clothing/cosmetics line "Stuff." prematurely ended their tour. 



her album "Speak" 
and film "Mean Girls." 



i ne urammy-winning nip-nop group t 
Eyed Peas "get it started" with their hi 
album "Elephunk." 



Golfer Phil Mickelson enjoys 
winning his first career major 
at The Masters. 



Heisman Trophy winner Matt Leinart leads the University 
of Southern California to a 55-19 win over the University of 
Oklahoma, making the Trojans the NCAA NatipharChampions. 





*, the Detroit Pistons 
defeat the Los Angeles Lakers to win the 
NBA National Championship. 



Labor disputes cause the NHL 
to cancel the entire hockey 
season for the first time. 



Kurt Busch wins NASCAR's Nexte) 
Cup championship by an 8-point 
margin over Jimmy Johnson. 



Birdstone denies Smarty 
Jones the Triple Crown 
at the Belmont Stakes. 



The Boston Red Sox overcome the New York Yankees' three-game lead to win the ALCS. Boston moved 
on, defeated the St. Louis Cardinals, and ended "the curse" with their first World Series win in 86 years. 






Peyton Manning breaks Dan 
Marino's single-season record 
with 49 TD passes. 



Despite a back injury, Serena 
Williams claims her seventh Grand 
Slam victory at the Australian Open. 



Lance Armstrong wins 
his sixth consecutive 
Tour de France. 



The University of Connecticut wins both 
the Men's and Women's NCAA Basketball 
National Championships. 



Gymnasts Carly Patterson and Paul Hamm claim gold in the all-around competitions. Despite a 
controversy caused by a judging error, the Court of Arbitrations for Sport upheld Hamm's victory. 






Swimmer 
to the U.S. S\ 
earning a recor 



ontnbutes 
golds by 



Mariel Zagunis, 19, 
wins gold for the U.S. 
Fencing Team. 



Misty May and Kern Walsh captivate 
viewers as they spike their way to a 
women's beach volleyball gold. 



U.S. cyclists Tyler Hamilton 
and Bobby Julich pedal to 
gold and bronze medals. 



ess otherwise credited, all photos were supplied by Getty Images. Printed in USA. 0305KR© 




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